Moving from finger painting to precision drawing and enabling creativity, the stylus is coming back.
Sometimes the finger isn’t precise enough and consumers are desiring to unlock creativity - enter new precision styli.
A simple high school science fair project using robotics, sensors, development boards and IoT shows promise in helping California alleviate its water shortage.
Precision watering and irrigation can help alleviate California’s water problems as demonstrated by a high school science experiment.
WiGig vs. WirelessHD - which wireless protocol would you choose?
With speeds and protocols changing, which will be the leading wireless protocol?
Proving that content is still king, device manufacturers court app developers to code for their hardware.
Hardware makers are realizing that the content/apps on their devices are wooing customers so they are wooing developers.
Big Data, powerful processors, and connected cameras enable teams to track player stats and game play well beyond traditional, older methods.
Big data analytics coupled with multiple, connected cameras are helping sport organizations analyze the play of their teams.
Phishing email scams are easy ways for malicious entities to gain access to secure environments. Corporations are turning to innovative education and training methods to reduce the number of phishing-related breaches.
Phishing scams are getting increasingly more difficult to identify. How good are you?
Will autonomous vehicles make the right quick-second moral and legal decisions, or will human intervention still be required?
Which do you trust? The human or automated driver?
With over 270 patents and counting, Intel’s Qinghua Li loud childhood environment compelled him to work on quieter projects, and his regular “apple breaks” with a colleague enabled him to file many patents related to wireless communications.
Qinghua Li has a productive tradition of brainstorming on his “apple breaks” - helps build the patent ideas.
Intel pilots a smart watch program using the original Pebble Watch in order to ensure delivery of important alerts and notifications when workers are in extreme working conditions. Obstacles like loud environments or bulky clothing are overcome using a wearable device.
Will there be a big market in corporations for wearables?
USB thumb drives can pose security risks to corporations. Periodic security sweeps of employee cubicles at Intel look for in-plain-sight security violations such as confidential documents, unsecured mobile devices and USB thumb drives.
Have you locked down your USB thumb drive? Corporations could view them as security risks.
A group of volunteers, some from Intel, embark on the creation of an open source and fourth generation bike sharing platform. The IoT bike sharing management system promises to reduce costs and encourages community involvement through modifications.
Next-generation bike sharing piloted at Intel campuses in Oregon.
Apple and Microsoft have long dominated the education market as the preferred computing platforms for grades K-12 in the U.S., but Google — and Samsung — are emerging as significant challengers with a new crop of Chromebooks for schools.
Low-cost laptops emerging as a new alternative for schools with increasing focus on budgets, ease of use, web applications.
What’s the Stanley Cup Doing at Intel? The 121-year old Stanley Cup makes a visit to a state-of-the-art silicon chip factory.
It’s been displayed before thousands in arenas throughout the National Hockey League, seen by millions on TV, lifted high in jubilation, kissed, sipped from, and taken on wild adventures by winning players including Jet Ski rides and mountain climbs. #StanleyCup
Pebble CEO talks with ReadWrite on wearables, early failures, and competition.
Eric Migicovsky is watching Google’s moves into wearables closely and hoping that his company’s open platform approach will be a key differentiator amid the growing excitement around wearable computing.
Looking for feeling and emotion amid the technology, a group of engineers participated in a 1-day wearables hands-on workshop focusing on the human factor.
Designers and engineers often create code or cool new hardware without thinking as much about the human side of the technology. #wearables #galileo