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You've seen those eye tracking heat maps that show where most people look first when they land on a web page - why not turn eye tracking technology like that into a replacement for your mouse or your finger on a touchscreen? That's what a Danish startup called Senseye claims to be doing; they say they've got software for Android that uses the front-facing camera to track a user's eye movement and then uses that to control what happens on the phone's screen. They're not alone in working on doing that kind of work, either.
Mobile phones can do just about anything these days, with our devices having the ability to help us interact with the world around us in ways we never thought possible.
The prototype 'intelligent T-shirt' is capable of remotely monitoring patients' vital signs, level of physical activity, and location Image Gallery (2 images)
(1) Emotiv EPOC wireless EEG headset (2) Receiver mod- ule with USB connector (3-4) USB connector and adapter , and (5) Nokia N900.
As revolutionary as the mobile ecosystem is, it’s the interactions of more-intelligent connected devices with people outside the context of phones or computers that will drive more innovation, says Mark Rolston, the chief creative officer at Frog Design.
Popular Bluetooth headset maker Jawbone announced two things today: $70 million in new funding and plans to launch a new fitness device, called UP, later this year.