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Golf

— Sports

Garmin extends golfing gadget lineup to help you with your swing

Whether you're floundering on the fairways or nailing approach shots with aplomb, small adjustments to your golf game can make all the difference to the scorecard at the end of the day. In a bid to better guide players of all abilities as they navigate the course, Garmin has extended its already considerable range of golfing gadgets to include a new shot-tracking watch, a swing-monitoring sensor and a GPS device small enough to clip discreetly onto your belt.

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— Robotics

Golf ball-gathering Ball Picker robot is like a Roomba for the range

Roaming around a driving range retrieving the endless scattering of golf balls is a pretty tall order for staff, especially when you consider the bays full of weekend hackers taking aim at their caged buggies. But one company is looking to give golfers a smaller moving target to aim at. The Ball Picker robot autonomously scoots around sucking up golf balls and returns them to a ball dispenser to be teed up once again.

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— Automotive

Cruser Sport EVs could be coming to a neighborhood, sand dune or golf green near you

Perhaps you'd like to own an electric car, but you simply can't afford something highway-worthy like a Tesla or Leaf. Well, if most of your trips are made up of short jaunts within your neighborhood, you may be able to get away with a slower-but-cheaper electric runabout. Eco-Cruise recently launched just such a vehicle, in the form of its Cruser Sport.

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— Architecture

Copper huts proposed for Canadian golf resort will "disappear" over time

Canadian architectural studio MU has proposed the construction of approximately 50 triangular luxury huts as part of the Bigwin Island development in Lake of Bays, Ontario, Canada. The "Giants of Bigwin" competition entry features a collection of private retreats dedicated to guests of the esteemed Bigwin Golf Club. Measuring between 1,200 and 1,500 square feet (111 and 140 sqm), the huts are designed to eventually blend into their leafy surrounds. Read More
— Sports

Internet-connected InPutter helps you work on your short game

Though technology is now finding its way into sports of all kinds, few have proved a hotbed of innovation like the game of golf. You could put it down to its immense global popularity, or perhaps its infuriatingly low margin for error, but man's inability to put the ball in the hole has inspired GPS-enabled virtual caddies, sensor-laden gloves and gyroscopic golf clubs. The InPutter is the latest of such devices to cross our desk, promising to lower your score by reshaping your short game. Read More
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