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Apple iWatch Will Feature Multiple Designs, Sensors: Report

Date:
June 20, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
A report from The Wall Street Journal says Apple will launch its rumored iWatch in multiple screen sizes and pack it with more than 10 sensors. Video provided by Newsy


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last updated on 2014-10-01 at 12:14 am EDT

Apple May Release iWatch This Autumn That Will Track Fitness Data

Apple May Release iWatch This Autumn That Will Track Fitness Data

TheStreet (June 20, 2014) — Apple's planning on releasing its long-awaited iWatch this fall, according to a report by the Wall Street Journal. Apple may have put a strong emphasis on health and fitness in the device, with more than 10 sensors incorporated that are able to collect the wearer's fitness data. Apple already revealed a move toward tracking health data with its announcement of HealthKit for iOS 8 at its Worldwide Developers Conference. The report cites a source who claims that Apple is planning to add features to the watch that will combat criticism that existing smartwatches only perform the functions of the average smartphone. Video provided by TheStreet
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Is Apple Testing a Smarter Battery for iWatch?

Is Apple Testing a Smarter Battery for iWatch?

Newsy (Feb. 3, 2014) — A New York Times report Sunday says Apple's putting resources into coming up with a new way to keep devices, like the rumored iWatch, charged longer. Video provided by Newsy
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Apple Planning To Redesign Many Major Products

Apple Planning To Redesign Many Major Products

Newsy (Apr. 10, 2014) — KGI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo issued a report pegging several big product releases for Apple, including those for two models of iWatch. Video provided by Newsy
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Google's Self-Driving Car Has No Steering Wheel or Pedals

Google's Self-Driving Car Has No Steering Wheel or Pedals

TheStreet (May 28, 2014) — Google is unveiling its own prototype of a self-driving car in which there's no steering wheel or pedals. Instead, the electric-powered car is driven solely through computers and sensors. The only manual controls are a stop/go button and an emergency button. Chris Urmson, director of Google's self-driving project said in a blog post that safety was the most important aspect of designing the prototype. He says the self-driving cars have sensors that remove blind spots and are able to detect objects that are more than two football fields away. The first vehicles have speed capped at 25 miles per hour. Inside, just two seats with seatbelts and a screen that show the route. Video provided by TheStreet
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