When Amazon first announced the Dash Button in early 2015, we couldn’t decide whether it heralded a more convenient future or whether it was a harbinger of our doom. Since then, the number of Dash Buttons has ballooned, but they have yet to escape the confines of being “plastic things that order things” Cool, but not…
Amazon Dash buttons, which allow you to order items with just a push, are all about repetition. They’re great for buying stuff like detergent or toilet paper, because you’re never going to not need those things. But today, Amazon’s expanding its collection to 70+ more brands. And if you need some of these little…
Amazon’s latest experimental product is the Dash button, a programmable key that makes reordering essentials like laundry detergent as easy as pushing Start on the microwave. Is this the best thing that ever happened to busy America? Or a sign that we’ve become the docile servants of our Amazon Prime accounts?
If you've always had a desire to build your own apps or create your own websites, then you can begin your coding education with nothing more than a browser, an internet connection, and some spare time. Here we've picked out six of the best resources currently available online.
The last Sony Dash was a $200 alarm clock that also beamed in stock quotes, weather, news, and the like. The new Dash is a $170 alarm clock that does the same thing. What's changed? You probably need it less.
You know, the clock radio was a pretty revolutionary device. And it didn't get much in the way of updates after its conception in 1968 until manufacturers started adding in iPod docks. The next big thing? Touchscreens.
Sony calls the Dash a "personal internet viewer." It's more like a $200 alarm clock with an app store. Which is not necessarily a bad thing.
Sony just announced the Dash (or as they call it, the "dash") is a crazy convergence of what we think of as a tablet with a stand-up widget device like the Chumby. It looks badass. Update: Hands-on!
DASH, a UC Berkeley-designed, cockroach-inspired robot, manages to take what makes cockroaches so resilient and even retain the cockroach's singularly creepy movement. This thing is near-indestructible.
The Gadget: One of Garmin's flagship Nuvis, the 880 responds to commands from your voice, triggered by a little remote control you attach to your steering wheel.
Motive mag takes a look at the digital dashboards of the 1980s; a time where men were men and electronic car computer technology barely made anything fancier than some green LCDs. Despite this handicap, auto manufacturers came up with some fancy displays, as typified by this predecessor to my own 350Z, a Nissan…