Why is CES unlike other events in the tech world? We all think about it, don’t we? Undoubtedly, there are still various marvellous, awesome and magnificent gadgets to be explored. Surely vibrant big screens of; LG’s new speakers are amazing, including levitate; drones will conquer the skies; robots will dominate the earth, and the VR will certainly be mind-blowing.
It must also be noted that 2017 might be the year when hardware technology will be an endangered species while software and information will become more functional. These advancements are certainly very important as well as ultra-fine.
Amazon Echo Dot was the top seller on Amazon.com in all the vacations. No need to stare at its screen. Not even your fingers are required to type or tap on it. It’s not wearable or rechargeable. It usually works in the same pattern as everything you already use. All you are supposed to do is talk to it. And invisibly it will become smarter and smarter about you as its software will improve and advance autonomously.
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People, in general, think that 2017 is a bad year for wearables, but it’s a great year for wearables indeed. The interesting thing yet to be explored is that this big reveal is more invisible at this initial stage which many of us could not understand. Small sized chipsets ever made, signal-to-noise processing made even better have been explored. The man has entered an era of less visible wearables. NXP, Qualcomm, Intel, Samsung, and ValenCell are just a few companies that are taking the functionality built into mobile devices, smartwatches and activity trackers and putting them into clothing and accessories like belts, handbags, and fashion.
In the digital health field, the Qardio Core heart rate monitor is a fine chest-wrap EEG monitor that can notify your doctor of change. Vivalnk is a slender, wireless adhesive patch that contains enough smarts to monitor sleep, activity, stress, respiration and more. The company calls itself a wearable health platform, building applications atop its eSkin technology.
More Revealing Information:
Many health care companies have jumped into advancing their products to do more than simply record and report. They’re working on more efficient software that makes information gleaned from these devices in action.
Don’t be fooled by the same old look. Omron has been delivering blood pressure monitors for 40 years, and are continuously working on innovations on the base product with fitness, health apps, opened APIs and partnerships to improve outcomes for diabetes, heart disease, and various other diseases. ReSound, founded in 1943, is a leader in the hearing aid business. Their newest product, though it doesn’t look markedly different from previous ones, is fully compatible with your smartphone, eliminating many expensive audiologist visits and allowing you to tweak your hearing aid for a particular environment.
Companies that new in these areas also seem to be busy incorporating data and feedback into valued results. AcousticSheep uses headbands with internal sensors and smart software to create a customized audio soundtrack based on your body’s own feedback. Xenoma is showcasing its version of e-skin that weaves sensors directly into the fabric, translating your body movements into actions depending on how it’s programmed.
Before we explore everything about new breakthroughs in devices, we might want to poke around under the hood. That is why we said that with these invisible products and actionable information we are on the verge of a revolution in technology.
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