Friday, January 27, 2023

Robots, virtual reality, wireless TVs, the metaverse for kids and apps for dogs land at CES

CES, the huge annual tech event that used to be known as the Consumer Electronics Show, returned to Las Vegas in full force this year as companies showcased their innovations in virtual reality, robotics, and consumer-tech and production-related items.

The last two exhibitions were marked by Covid. Attendance for last year’s edition dropped 70% due to the spread of the Omicron variant of the coronavirus. CES 2021 was held virtually with video broadcasts and chats.

Kinsey Fabrizio, senior vice president of the Consumer Technology Association trade group, said about 3,000 companies have signed up to participate in the program. There are many new companies and more traditional ones as well.

Autonomous robots, new virtual reality devices and wireless television were just some of the innovations presented by technology companies around the world.

Companies small and large, such as LG and Samsung, showed off their latest projects at the opening. LG Electronics introduces 97-inch OLED TV with Zero Connect Box feature that streams content wirelessly, although the TV still needs to be plugged in. The price was not announced.

Brooklyn-based Autonomy introduced fully autonomous delivery robot, Yeti, the latest, eliminates the need for a human to be present to take deliveries. Autonomy co-founder and CEO Ritukar Vijay said the pricing of its services depends on how many robots a company wants to deploy.

Singer and dancer Paula Abdul attends CES to launch Idol Eyes, a audio sunglasses line, Starting at $199, the glasses’ battery lasts up to five hours and they play audio through the frames via Bluetooth. You can also answer calls.

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German company Holoride wants to make car trips more fun and for this it has introduced its virtual reality helmetWith which passengers can play video games, watch Netflix or Instagram during the journey.

It will also help distract from motion sickness, because if the car is moving, passengers with the device will be able to see that they’re flying, fighting robots, or swimming under the ocean, instead of looking at the road.

For its part, video streaming device company Roku launched its own brand of Internet-connected TVs for the first time.

gamers

As part of CES 2023, ASUS announced the Republic of Gamers (ROG) The new range of gaming laptops ROG Strix SCAR and ROG Strix G that guarantee a differentiated and innovative experience for the gamer segment. In this vein, the new ROG Strix SCAR 18, ROG Strix SCAR 16, ROG Strix G18, and ROG Strix G16 feature completely new designs, while the ROG Strix SCAR 17 and ROG Strix G17 have updated internal components to be equipped with the latest hardware. has been updated. , when combined with the screen nebula why nebula hdr from ROG and a thermal cooling solution ROG Intelligent Cooling Updated, these powerful laptops are ready to deliver the best in eSports performance for professionals and casual gamers alike.

The ROG Strix Series is made up of the highest performing laptops in the ROG family, equipped with the latest and most powerful chips from Intel, AMD and Nvidia. ROG Strix SCAR 18 and ROG Strix SCAR 16 feature up to an Intel Core i9-13980HX processor with 24 cores and 32 threads, plus graphics that can go up to NVIDIA GeForce RTX 4090 GPU for Laptops, with up to 175W of power with., reaching a total of 240W (with Dynamic Boost and Manual Performance mode).

In addition, they include MUX switches and NVIDIA advanced Optimus technology, which allows the system to intelligently switch between dedicated and integrated GPUs when the laptop is connected to power and better battery life when unplugged. Interference. The ROG Strix G18 and G16 are powered by up to an Intel Core i9-13980HX CPU and up to 4080 NVIDIA GeForce RTX GPU for laptops with up to 175W of power and upgraded Optimus using Dynamic Boost, the same MUX switch.

metaverse for kids

Electric skates, tattoo printers, apps to track your dog’s health status and metaverse for kids were among other innovations presented to the press at the fair, which opened Tuesday night and is attended by some 3,000 companies.

Among this year’s novelties, Bird Buddy featured Intelligent feeder for birds that takes a picture of them when they come to eat, The startup says its artificial intelligence technology, including an app, can recognize more than 1,000 bird species. The product, which will cost $199, has already sparked interest among consumers who want to show the world which birds frequent their yards.

Journalists tour the showroom on French start-up AtmosGear’s remote-controlled electric inline skates. The batteries last up to 32 kilometers (20 miles), said founder Mohamed Soliman, who hopes people will see them as a viable way to travel like electric bikes or scooters. A fanny pack containing batteries and cables attached to the skates costs $500. These can also be used as regular skates.

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A portable printer developed by the South Korean firm Prinker makes it possible to apply temporary tattoos quickly and easily. The device uses cosmetic grade ink and starts at $229.

French startup Invoxia has developed a smart dog collar that monitors your pet’s activity and sleep and sends the data to your phone. It includes a GPS tracker and heart rate counter. The collar costs $149 in the United States, and an $8.25 monthly subscription for the app to monitor the data and share it with your vet.

Creator of Royby, A Educational artificial intelligence robot for kids, they are venturing into the Metaverse. RoyBeavers is expected to offer stations where elementary and higher education students can learn about dinosaurs or walk through a virtual library and read books.

came to the agricultural fair

During a keynote address at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas, Jan. 5-8, John Deere unveiled its latest launches: the ExactShot and an electric excavator. Thanks to this new technology, users and customers will be able to conduct more profitable, useful and sustainable operations.

“Everything we do at John Deere is focused on purpose and real impact,” said Jahmi Hindman, the company’s CTO. “We are developing technology that enables our customers to provide the food, fuel, fiber and infrastructure that people need.”

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ExactShot allows you to reduce by more than 60% the amount of initial fertilizer required during planting. Its technology uses sensors and robotics to apply fertilizer precisely to seeds planted in the soil, rather than applying a continuous stream to an entire row of seeds. This will help farmers to be more sustainable economically and environmentally.

This sowing technique uses a sensor to record the exact moment each seed is inserted into the soil. When this happens, a robot sprays the required amount of fertilizer, about 0.2 ml, directly onto the seed. For example, on US corn crops, ExactShot can save more than 93 million gallons of starting fertilizer per year and prevent waste from promoting weed growth.

Others, John Deere’s new electric excavator will improve construction reliability, performance and safety. It is powered by a Crezel battery and its use on construction sites reduces the number of moving parts, reduces noise pollution and produces fewer emissions. This new model will provide construction workers and road builders with lower daily operating costs and greater machine reliability without sacrificing power and performance.

ExactShot and electric excavators on display at the John Deere booth at CES 2023.

Nation World News Desk
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