A new patent filing reveals a set of unreleased designs that that could present some serious competition for GoPro if and when they’re brought to market.
A new set of specifications that surfaced on the US Patent and Trademark Office’s online database last week reveals that Samsung is taking another shot at applying eye-tracking technology to TVs after its failed attempt to develop a gaze-aware remote, and on a much grander scale. If its efforts bear fruit this time, watching video could get a lot…
A brief visual explainer of the unitary patent system that started rolling out across the European Union earlier this year and its benefits for inventors.
Redmond planned to use electric shocks to let a user know they have new notifications in situations where audio and vibration alerts fall short.
Consumers may not have to endure through the game of whack-a-mole that the mobile industry has been playing with security exploits on Android for much longer if this latest project from Northwestern University bears fruit.
The Apple rival is exploring novel ways of using its flexible display technology to increase the available screen real-estate on phones without compromising on formfactor. Or at least not too much.
The first patents appeared in fifteen-century Venice, but the concept of intellectual property dates back much further than that to the very dawn of modern civilization. And its origins may surprise you.
Big Blue has filed a patent for a pair of smart glasses meant to help the blind navigate their surroundings more easily as part of its ambitious push into the medical field.
IBM is working on software that will let corporations deploy programmatic dragnets on social networks to capture followings based upon pre-determined targeting criteria.
The Microsoft-based Core Wireless Licensing is gearing up for round two with the iPhone maker.
The South Korean research institution that invented 4G LTE has come up with a smart slap bracelet that can curve around your wrist or turn into a phone. Oh, and it’s a stylus, too.
Microsoft’s autonomous control division has developed a controller that will enable robots to automatically steer out of the way of any human who happens to wonder into their path.
Today’s infographic, the first in a series that will run every weekend to supplement this blog’s main coverage, looks at the cost of intellectual proprietary abuse for the tech industry and innovation as a whole. The data speaks for itself.
The smart remote that was never to be held the potential to fundamentally change the way you interact with your TV through a nifty combination of mobile synchronization and multi-angle gaze tracking.