Shonin’s Streamcam is a flat palm-sized wearable camera. It records up to 720p video for up to 2.5h per charge. It can store video to a microSD card, stream it online, or do both at the same time. It can also store and encrypt video to Shonin’s cloud service.
Awesome Tech - Page 8 Of 255 On The Awesomer
A waterproof portable light that’s designed to fire light straight down while leaving room for your hands underneath. Its foldable legs automatically snap open when you take it out of its carrying case. It has three brightness settings and lasts up to 50h per charge.
Retrobright is a homebrew solution for restoring yellowed ABS plastic, which is usually what the cases of old computers and other gadgets were made of. The 8-Bit Guy tried out variants of the solution for science. TL;DW? Go with salon developer cream, water, and sunlight.
Costing just as much as the standard Xbox One X, the console’s limited Project Scorpio Edition has a graphic pattern on the exterior and “Project Scorpio” printed on the console and the included controller. It also comes with an exclusive vertical stand.
Build your design skills with this online training, which includes beginner lessons on typography, layout, visual communication, and Photoshop CC, Dreamweaver CC, Illustrator CC, InDesign CC, and Affinity Designer. Save 93% off the MSRP in The Awesomer Shop.
Focal takes their already very good over-the-ear headphones and cuts the cord. They offer crisp, clean, and natural sounds, and a snug fit that keeps out background sounds. Battery life is great too – up to 20 hr per charge. Read our full review on Technabob.
One of the cooler bits of mobile tech from the 1990s was the Psion personal digital assistant. The Psion 5 offered a 5.6″ monochrome display, and a physical keyboard. Oldtech81 dusted off one of these relics to see if it still could serve a useful purpose in 2017.
The FrontRow is a 2.3″ tall disc-shaped camera that weighs just 1.94oz. You can hang it on a necklace or mount it on a clip. It can livestream to YouTube, Facebook and Twitter or automatically create time-lapse footage. Its 8MP front camera shoots at 1080p/30fps.
Redditor eames_era_fo_life shows of a cool 3D printed object – in the form of a Yoshimoto Cube – one of those hinged playthings that can be flipped inside-out on itself. The most impressive part – it was printed entirely as a single part. STL file available here.
Get true stereo sound separation with this duo of compact Bluetooth speakers, which can be wirelessly set to output left and right channels, or used individually. They work up to 30 feet away, and come with a special microUSB “Y” cable so you can charge them both at once.
This truly 21st-century take on the electric guitar, has a built in dock for an iPhone (5 through 7 Plus) or iPod Touch (5th or 6th gen), and works with iOS apps like IK Multimedia’s Amplitube to modify and sweeten sounds through its 20-watt class D and trio of high-quality speakers.
Klipsch wishes Capitol Records a happy 75th birthday by releasing special editions of The One Bluetooth speaker, The Three desktop speaker, and the Heresy III loudspeakers. They have real wood veneer cases, spun copper switches and knobs and a unique insignia.
Retro Fighters‘ Nintendo 64 controller is inspired by modern gamepads. Gone is the middle grip and the center analog stick. Instead, the N64 Controller has a modern thumbstick in the Xbox position, large C buttons, extra Z triggers and a turbo function.
Edifier’s S2000Pro powered monitors are as good as bookshelf speakers get. They not only look substantial, but they offer up smooth, clean, accurate, and room-filling sound via analog, optical and coax digital, balanced XLR, or Bluetooth sources. Full review on Technabob.
Edelkrone’s new SurfaceONE is a camera mount that makes straight, curved and panning shots idiotproof. It has a built-in laser for effortless calibration. Once you’re set up, use its dead simple app for manual or automatic movement and time-lapse recordings.
There’s more demand to move away from fossil fuels and towards electric power than ever. MinutePhysics and Real Engineering teamed up to explore some of the challenges of using batteries to power everything, and the theoretical limitations of battery tech.