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Lytro Introduces 'Illum,' A Professional Light-Field Camera

Date:
April 22, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
The light-field photography engineers at Lytro unveiled their next innovation: a professional DSLR-like camera called "Illum." Video provided by Newsy


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last updated on 2015-03-27 at 1:34 am EDT

Wearable Technology Will See Growth in the Medical Field

Wearable Technology Will See Growth in the Medical Field

TheStreet (Mar. 18, 2014) — The top venture capitalists at the digital SXSW conference in Austin, Texas believe wearable technology will see most of its growth in the medical field. While fitness wearables have taken off and thousands have been sold, the medical field has the promise for the most innovation. Investors talked excitedly about devices that warned of impending seizures or technology that measures brain trauma -- even a product that monitors an aging parent has great potential. Video provided by TheStreet
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Soccer Players' Feet to Generate Electricity

Soccer Players' Feet to Generate Electricity

AP (Sep. 11, 2014) — A new energy-generating soccer field was inaugurated in Brazil. The field is built on energy-capturing tiles, allowing players to generate electricity as they run and compete. (Sept. 11) Video provided by AP
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HTC One Max Android Smartphone Phablet Review

HTC One Max Android Smartphone Phablet Review

TheStreet (Dec. 26, 2013) — HTC's new One Max smartphone is HUGE - the phablet has a 5.9 inch 1080x1920 display. Compared to the original HTC One and the Apple iPhone, the size of the One Max is very noticeable. The One Max comes with 2 gigabytes of RAM, a quad-core Snapdragon 600 processor, 4-megapixel rear camera, 2.1-megapixel front-facing camera, and a high-capacity battery. TheStreet's Gary Krakow finds the HTC One Max to be a great performer with a beautiful display, but holding the device for extended periods of time can be tiring.
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CES 2015: This Jaguar F-Type Can Tell If You're Too Tired To Drive

CES 2015: This Jaguar F-Type Can Tell If You're Too Tired To Drive

Popular Science (Jan. 7, 2015) — Soon, your car will know when you’re not fit to drive it. An Australian startup called Seeing Machines has created an in-dashboard camera that uses facial recognition technology to determine if a driver is too tired or too distracted to be behind the wheel. The technology measures everything from head position to blink rate, and if it thinks you’re not focused enough, it will alert you before an accident occurs. This year, Seeing Machines showcased their camera in the dashboard of the Jaguar F-Type at CES. Video provided by Popular Science
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