Our team spent the second day of CES at Tech West, home base for health, wellness, home, wearable and fitness technology. It's also the hub for Eureka Park, where the scrappy startups vie for attention of venture capitalists and potential partners.
AT&T was showing how its 5G technology could move the future of healthcare forward, particularly for underserved areas. The operating room of the future featured VR technology that could enable an experienced specialist to guide a surgery conducted at a remote hospital.
Upon refraction ...
EyeQue is a smartphone-based, at-home vision test that combines a Bluetooth optical scope, a mobile app, and a cloud-based platform for self-administered refraction tests. The results could be used to order prescription glasses online
Eye candy part two
Lexon painted its Oslo Collection of everyday home electronics in subdued shades that are so-very 2020.
So what is it?
Computer? Art? Office furniture? We're not entirely sure. But In Win Development says: "While Diey will accommodate plenty of PC hardware, it also crosses into the smart home threshold, potential advertising device and a reactionary system based on hand gestures, voice commands and even the sound of music." Yeah, that ...
News from Uncanny Valley
Erica is a creepily sort-of lifelike robot who is a "journalist" on Japan's Nippon TV. Eastworld?
Vitesy showcased a series of air purifying products including a planter with technology that amplifies the cleansing qualities of indoor plants. Smart Garden from Click & Grow is like a Keurig for plants - just stick the pod under the grow system and it provides all the light, warmth and moisture necessary to grow a plant.
Eureka Park is the area of CES where the scrappy startups and nations around the world showcase their innovations. It's always wall-to-wall people and there's usually the beginnings of some cool technology to find amid all the noise.
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