It’s not every day that one finds himself at the world’s most famous museum, and even more unlikely to be at this place of art for a tech event. But on this beautiful spring evening in Paris, I’m here for just that, the global launch of Samsung’s new TVs.
The recently concluded Samsung SEA Forum in Singapore showcased the brand’s best and newest products. From top-of-the-line TVs to robot vacuums and flashy wearables, this year’s lineup did not disappoint. Of all the useful and innovative contraptions, however, my favorite remains to be the Family Hub 2.0.
I’m a 28-year-old girl living in 2017.
I’m unattached but unfazed. In true millennial fashion, my interests include finding the next big adventure, the politics of gender equality, social media, its implications, and framing the perfect Instagram photo.
Manufacturers have been trying all sorts of tricks to make televisions interesting again — from turning them into smart entertainment hubs to forcing 3D content down our throats — but to no avail. That’s about to change, however, with Sony’s first-ever foray into OLED TVs.
I can’t help but feel like a super hero every time I summon my virtual personal assistant.
She doesn’t have a fancy name like Iron Man’s Jarvis but she’s well known.
She simply goes by the name Google – and now, apart from my computer and smartphone, she also resides in a little contraption called Home.
It’s getting increasingly difficult finding a place for printers these days, now that digital documents and online transfers are becoming the norm across the globe. But while we’ve been mostly ignoring printers lately, their technology has surpassed some limitations. Take the HP DeskJet 3700 series as an example, with its smaller-than-average footprint.
We’re not used to seeing so many hardware announcements from Google at once, which made the major event earlier today all the more special. It’s not going to be something we’ll fondly remember eight years from now (ahem, Google Senior VP), there were several needle-moving products unveiled. Let’s see which ones are hot, and which are not.
At the 35th annual Computex 2016 in Taiwan, within the walls of the biggest computer trade show in Asia, one homegrown company stole our hearts.
And not just because its upcoming smartphones proved to be everything we wanted, and more, but also because at least one more product in its diversified portfolio is just as exciting — if not even more so.
Covering television sets can be a chore, even for tech journalists, because let’s face it: Even in this day and age, being interested in a new TV usually still feels like forcing yourself to eat right — special features and screen sizes be damned. I imagine the same is true among shoppers navigating the aisles of appliance stores, hoping to find the right set to bring home and show the family.
If only my grandfather could see what TVs look like today.
His was more than a foot thick and required at least two strong people to lift. These days, ultra-thin televisions are about 6-7 mm thick on average, so at 2.57 mm, the new LG Signature OLED television is an unbelievable engineering marvel.
Have you ever gone grocery shopping only to wonder if you still had a box of milk or a tub of butter left in the fridge?
Samsung hopes its new smart refrigerator will solve that problem. Embedded with several cameras and connected to the Internet, users can via an app, peek into their fridges, even if they’re many miles away.
More than the now, CES 2016 is a showcase of technology’s potential. It’s a showcase of what will hit the market soon and in the distant future.
There has been absolutely no shortage of new technology we can all drool over. Some are cute, some quirky, while others are attempts to make your everyday things smarter.