wearable tech

Just in case the future generally, and wearable technology wasn't already unsettling enough for you, get ready for gadgets
Wearable Tech means exactly what it says on the tin; technology that you can wear. Be it a wrist band, watch or glasses it consists of some sort of accessory with electronics embedded inside it.
Claire Wyckoff is a runner. A runner with a project. She draws penises with GPS. True, her website Running Drawing isn't
The smartphone revolution is complete, but - as ever in human history - there are new horizons to explore. Glass is one of those boundaries. VR is another. Electric vehicles are another. Isn't that, surely, something to celebrate? Let's embrace them, criticise them, refine them. But let's not dismiss them. Let's instead take Google's advice, and try it - and see.
Google Glass is an incredible product, it's proof that we have now reached the required level of technological skill to produce a truly wearable smart device. It's powerful, light, easy to use and features some great technological innovations including a bone-conducting microphone/headphone. It's also £1,000. Lets just take a moment to think that through.
Google Glass has finally arrived in the UK -- but do we want it? Ever since it was first announced in the United States in
The Samsung Gear Fit is available in the UK now for £169. Specs: 1.84-inch curved screen iP67 certified Acceleromter, gyroscope
In form, at least, both are an improvement. The Gear 2 is tastefully designed with metal and high-quality strap materials
For a low price of about £70, it feels like a bit of a steal in direct comparison to the RCX5. While offering nowhere near
Samsung has unveiled a breakthrough in the commercial production of graphene, a futuristic material which could make possible