Input Devices Guide
Razer has a new gaming mouse pad is called the Firefly, and in typical Razer fashion, it’s decked out with enough lights to put a Christmas tree to shame.
If you've ever gotten sick of the same old input devices, here's one piece of nifty gadgetry that lets you turn almost anything into an input device.
Can you imagine using a keyboard that doesn't have a spacebar? You might have to start considering the possibility, as Google as been awarded a patent that describes such a scenario.
The Google Glass wearable may not have gotten its ideal start as a tech trend, it certainly has inspired many others of its kind. Before the trend is set, however, there already is a third-party input device for the likes of them.
With Force Touch technology, the touchpad of Apple's new 12-inch MacBook, as well as the display of the Apple Watch, are built with pressure sensors to let them tell the difference between a light tap and a hard press. Now, Apple seems to want to do more with this input technology.
Have you ever imagined turning your nail into an input device for a PC or smartphone? Some people at MIT certainly have, and have made just the thing to address the issue.
The Logitech MX Master can be connected to the PC wirelessly either over Bluetooth Smart or using the accompanying wireless USB dongle. It is also suitable for both Mac and Windows.
Some gaming mice are developed with emphasis on style rather than substance. The Corsair Gaming Sabre Laser RGB definitely looks the part with its flashy backlights, but does it have the necessary substance to back it up? We find out in this review.
Deep Learning took a slightly more interesting turn with Baidu’s Andrew Ng on our final day of GTC 2015, with a heavy emphasis on Speech Recognition.
It's one thing to keep mum about the next Half-Life game, but it's just mean on Valve's part to tease the fans by telling them that they tested out the IP in VR.