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Wearable Electronics

The Névo watch is a fashion-first fitness tracker with stylish looks and vibration alerts

While recent wearable releases like the Moto 360 and LG G Watch R have successfully blurred the line between smartwatch and fashion accessory, they’re still more tech product than jewelery piece. At first glance, the Névo looks like a straightforward analogue watch, but it’s actually packing some reasonable fitness tracking tech under the hood.  Read More

Fitbit's Charge tracker serves as a replacement for the Force, adding a touch of new funct...

Fitbit’s Charge may provoke a touch of déjà vu in anyone familiar with the ill-fated Force fitness tracker, but it’s not a direct clone. The new wearable provides a touch of new functionality and offers an optional pulse tracker.  Read More

The Type 50 displays the time on the front and instructions for use on the back

To the timepiece layman such as myself, most wristwatches are bland, uninspiring tools that do one job. They do that one job extremely well, of course, but they all – with the exception of innovative watches from companies such as TokyoFlash – meld into one inglorious whole. They do exactly the same thing, and do it in exactly the same way. Which all conspires to make it very easy for the Division Furtive Type 50 to stand out from the crowd.  Read More

Zeiss’ VR One headset aims to bring virtual reality to the masses

Zeiss’ VR One is a Samsung Gear VR-like headset that takes advantage of your smartphone’s processing power and display to provide a wireless, self-contained virtual reality experience. Unlike Samsung’s product, the German company’s headset is set to be compatible with a number of smartphones, including the iPhone 6.  Read More

Omate's new smartwatch is an attractive, fashion-first smartwatch design exclusively for w...

Omate’s latest smartwatch rides the circular display wave of the LG G Watch R and Moto 360, but offers a design aimed specifically at women. Compatible with both iOS and Android, the new wearable is fashion accessory first, smartwatch second.  Read More

The Montblanc Metamorphosis II changes styles and functions on command

Digital watches may have progressed to the point where you can get one as accurate as a marine chronometer for a dollar, but mechanical timepieces still have a few tricks up their sleeves. Case in point is the Montblanc Metamorphosis II. At the press of a slider, it undergoes a complex mechanical ballet that converts it in look and function from a conventional luxury watch to a precision chronograph, by opening itself up to display a new set of dials.  Read More

Captioning on Glass lets wearers see transcriptions of a conversation on their screens

Google Glass hasn't exactly set the world on fire – or, for that matter, even left beta status. But that doesn't mean there aren't still some cool potential uses for the headset. Today Glass has two big new apps: one that can turn it into a life-changing tool for the hearing-impaired, and another that, erm, helps movie theaters sell tickets.  Read More

Pavlok is a wearable that shocks the user bad habits are detected

While some wearables such as fitness trackers are designed to help the user in bettering themselves, Pavlok takes things a little further. The device, which can be worn as a bracelet or placed elsewhere on the body, aims to break bad habits by shocking the wearer when they stray from the right path.  Read More

TinyScreen can be used as a smart watch right out of the box

Not impressed with the Apple Watch? Serial tinkerer Ken Burns has launched a Kickstarter campaign for a device that could offer you the opportunity to try and make a wearable of your own. TinyScreen is a thumb-sized color display that plugs into the TinyDuino platform, and can be configured to serve as a smartwatch, smart glasses, a tiny console, and much more.  Read More

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