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E-Ink

Computers

Sonder e-ink keyboard reconfigures itself as needed

It can get confusing, trying to remember which keys are used for which shortcuts in which programs. That's why Australian startup Sonder Design developed the Sonder keyboard. Utilizing e-ink technology, all of its letter, number and function keys can change appearance and function, depending on the application being used.Read More

Computers

PaPiRus E Ink display for Raspberry Pi

British company Pi Supply has created a low-power, low-cost e-ink display module for the Raspberry Pi do-it-yourself single-board computer. PaPiRus, as it's called, comes in three interchangeable screen sizes (1.44, 2.0, or 2.7 in), and like all e-paper devices it's readable in sunlight and it remains on (which is to say it can display a static image) for a very long time without power. Its creators note that it is particularly well suited to data-logging applications and outdoor displays.Read More

Electronics

Plastc – one card to rule them all?

Tired of digging through the collection of credit, debit and loyalty cards in your wallet? Well, if you are, then you're the sort of person who might like the Plastc Card. It's a new electronic card-format device, that can store the information for up to 20 other cards on it at once. You just select the card that you want to access via the e-ink screen, then use Plastc as if it were that card. Read More

Mobile Technology

Inkcase Plus adds an E Ink screen to your Android smartphone

Los Angeles-based startup Oaxis has turned to Kickstarter to develop InkCase+, a secondary screen for Android smartphones that uses electronic ink technology to improve battery life. Slated for an October release, the 3.5-in display fits inside a custom phone case and will be equipped with bluetooth, dedicated apps and a 500 mAh battery promising 19 hours of reading time on a single charge.Read More

Mobile Technology

Shape-shifting PaperFold smartphone joins the fold

Long before Korean electronics giants LG and Samsung rolled out smartphones with curved displays in the form of the G Flex and Galaxy Round, the team from the Human Media Lab at Canada's Queen's University created the Paperphone, a fully-functioning flexible smartphone prototype featuring a thin film E-Ink display. This was followed by the PaperTab tablet and MorePhone smartphone prototypes. Now the foldable PaperFold smartphone has joined the fold.Read More

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