The benefits of Oladance Wearable Stereo - amazing new headphones

Wireless earphones offer convenience, portability, and the ability to avoid the dreaded wire tangling problem. But many wireless designs come with issues, especially if they rely on bone conduction to deliver their sound. And let’s face it – most wireless earphones aren’t particularly comfortable, and often have really mediocre battery life to go with that. With the Oladance Wearable Stereo (OWS), Oladance set out to create wireless earphones with an open ear design that solves these problems. In this article, we dig into the key features of OWS, why these features make them the perfect earphones for daily life, and the benefits they have compared to bone-conducting earphones. Check out

Garmin Lily review: This wearable for women has all the basics

The Garmin Lily smartwatch borrows many of the brand’s staple fitness tracking features from the Vivoactive 4 and Vivosmart 4 lines. It’s fairly economical compared to the competition. It affords you the basics like heart rate tracking, weather readings, and activity metrics. Outdoor enthusiasts may need a dedicated adventure watch (and Garmin has you covered there), but casual gym-goers will gravitate to the Garmin Lily. Garmin offers two Lily variants: the Lily Sport Edition and Lily Classic Edition. Depending on your style and needs, the Garmin Lily can complement formal attire, accompany you to the gym, or both. While the Lily is marketed toward women, cisgender or otherwise, it’s great

Wearable sensor helps ALS patients who can’t speak to communicate

Wearable sensor helps ALS patients who can’t speak to communicate Researchers at MIT have created a new wearable sensor for people who have amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, better known as ALS. Many people with the disease gradually lose their ability to control their muscles, often losing their ability to speak. MIT researchers have designed a stretchable, skin-like device that can be attached to the patient’s face and can measure small movements like a twitch or smile. Using such a sensor, patients would be able to communicate a variety of sentiments, including “I love you” or “I’m hungry.” They can convey sentiments such as those with small movements measured and interpreted by

Fujitsu develops wearable, hands-free translation device

Today Fujitsu announced the development of a new wearable device which aims to facilitate frictionless communications between Japanese speakers and visitors to Japan. It expects the device to be particularly useful in healthcare and claims it has achieved a world first in wearable, hands-free speech translation. More and more foreign visitors are being treated in Japanese hospitals, says Fujitsu Labs. So since 2016 the company has been working to develop hands-free technology that recognizes people’s voices and the locations of speakers, and that automatically translates to the appropriate language without physical device manipulation. At this time the device works with Japanese, English and Chinese languages. Above you can see images