alimaDart: The World's Smallest Laptop Adapter | FINsixAbsolutely. The Dart delivers 65W of power. That means ample current to charge your laptop as fast as your existing adapter. Yes, The Dart charges your laptop and USB device simultaneously. The Dart is compatible with PC laptops that are ≤65W and require 18 to 21Vdc. The Dart is compatible with all major PC laptop brands including: Acer, Asus, Compaq, Dell, Gateway, Fujitsu, HP, IBM/Lenovo, MSI, Panasonic, Samsung, Sony, Toshiba, and NEC. While FINsix offered a limited number of MacBook Darts during our Kickstarter campaign in April 2014, the standard Pre-Sale Dart will NOT ship with a Mac connector. Many different types and sizes of power connectors are used across the various laptop manufacturers and models. Your Dart purchase will include: Your Dart, 6’ cable, 9 PC tips, travel pouch, and a user guide. Because the Dart comes with 9 tips, chances are good that it will be compatible with your new laptop. FINsix will begin production of the Dart in May, 2015. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yes.
AdhereTech | HomemyFURo.comCubeSensors - Improving indoor livingThe Best Waterproof Bluetooth Speakers for Outdoors - FUGOOCaptive Media revolution in washroom gamingGlate - DefenDoor: A Home Security System That Syncs With Your PhoneOccipital Raises $1M (And Counting) On Kickstarter To Bring 3D Scanning To The MassesBoulder & SF-based startup Occipital is probably still best known for its Red Laser and 360Panorama apps, but it confirmed today that it raised over $1 million on Kickstarter to bring its Structure 3D sensor to market. The Structure isn’t just any 3D sensor though. It’s an incredibly small one — so small, in fact, that it can onto the back of your iPad (note: it’s compatible with any iOS device with a Lightning port) and connect without completely killing your battery life. While run-of-the-mill users can use the Structure and its early batch of companion apps to scan objects for printing at Shapeways or to fling balls for virtual kittens to chase around the 3D representation of a room, Occipital was really gunning to pick up developer support this time. It’s certainly a nice little show of financial validation for the team, especially considering this is their first big foray into consumer-facing hardware and the fact that they didn’t exactly need the cash in the first place.