The technological giant Philips presents in the fair Internationale Funkausstellung, held in Berlin (Germany), some of its main developments in the area of health. Frans van Houten, CEO of Royal Philips, pointed out that “thanks to our deep experience in the Internet of Things, sensory technology, cloud solutions and artificial intelligence, we are introducing
Be smartwatches, smart wristbands or any other type of wearable, in recent years have not stopped coming out new models whose main weakness is the battery. While a traditional wristwatch has batteries that can last for months or years, a smartwatch only lasts a few days, when not just a day. The sensors, the screen
Wearables are in great demand in the Indian market. According to the latest figures released by IDC’s (International Data Corporation) Quarterly Wearables Tracker, the Indian wearable market grew 66 per cent year-over-year (YOY) and 40 per cent sequentially, in the second quarter of 2018 (2018Q2). One million wearables were shipped in 2018Q2 with Xiaomi, Goqii
Wearable technology such as smartwatches, smart glasses and wearable scanners will exceed $60 billion in 2022, according to a report by ABI Research. And they’re creeping into the workplace and helping companies provide better employee experiences, according to research by Deloitte. “Wearable technologies such as smart watches, smart glasses, hearables, and exoskeletons can help company leaders navigate…
Wearable technology has now been around for a while and has become part of work and life thanks to things like Apple watches and the range of fitness devices. While those have been fun and helpful, a more interesting development in wearable technology and marketing is how you can use them to improve the customer experience.
It’s one thing to go to the gym and make machines or lift weights and put some cardio in the end. Another thing is to do CrossFit. The type of exercises that have been followed by actors like Ben Affleck for his Batman or those who made the 300 of Zack Snyder, we can define
Fitness trackers, smartwatches, clever earpieces and other incredible wearablesare the first wave in a new era in electronics. Most are hamstrung by limited battery power, so the next wave – an army of tiny sensors that autonomously transfer data to other devices, better known as the Internet of Things (IoT) – will rely on a revolution in battery