The further we get through the coronavirus pandemic, the more tech is helping the medical community. Wearable apps could help detect asymptomatic COVID-19 cases.
Estimote wearables offer a solution in the changing workforce that will track employees to narrow down who they were near if they test positive coronavirus.
Apple and Tile were back in another congressional hearing facing off against each other in an antitrust investigation by the U.S. Justice Dept. and FTC.
To help you through your remaining time in lockdown, Roku is providing 30-day free trials to some of their premium video channels, such as Showtime and Starz.
Facebook’s Portal TV has suddenly found a new group of guyers and users in the age of coronavirus COVID-19. It’s caused the device to be sold out.
Along with health information, researchers believe wearables may help with relationships in he future. It turns out, though, that they’re already affecting relationships.
What more could the world of IoT be doing to help out in this era of coronavirus? There is already many ways that IoT is helping, but could tech be doing more?
Oura Rings donated 2,000 rings to San Francisco-area hospital to help study the coronavirus pandemic and track COVID-19 symptoms earlier.
There’s a new budget fitness band being offered: the Wyze Band. Not only is it only $25, but it will control your smart home devices as well.
Smart thermometers are being used to track coronavirus with the belief that the “seasonal illnesses” map is indicating where coronavirus is being pinned down.
Apple added a questionnaire to help you diagnose coronavirus COVID-19 while a separate research project is developing A.I. to detect the virus based on your voice.
Tesla is judged as not being in front of the pack amongst other self-driving car developers, but Elon Musk is willing to drop that and make coronavirus masks.
If you pay attention to a HomePod patent, it shows it would be able to identify users, their devices, and also monitor health, similar to an Apple Watch.
Many of us have a voice assistant such as Alexa, Google Assistant, and Siri. The age of coronavirus is a great time to use voice assistants to fight germs.
Wearables can be more than watches and earbuds. Google, Adidas, and EA agree and have created a smart insole wearable, the Adidas GMR.
Security cameras are great at detecting motion, then starting to film to let you know there is an intruder. Visual One wants to make cameras even smarter.
A new report from the IDC shows that Apple wearables are the reigning champ in both 2019 and QB, thanks to AirPods and the Apple Watch.
Slightly Robot rushed the Immutouch wristband into production to help prevent people from touching their faces and spreading coronavirus.