This is PaperLab: Epson says it’s the world’s first recycling system to take waste paper and instantly transform it into new paper—onsite, in your office.
Because you are not allowed to be a company anymore if you don't make an activity tracker, Epson is getting in on the action with its first two entries into the product category. While most of these are a dime a dozen, Epson's Pulsense products might actually have a leg up on their competition: Built-in heart-rate…
A couple years ago we saw Epson's Moverio make its debut. It was kind of like a double-eyed Google Glass, but it had a lot of issues. It was bulky, it was dim, it didn't have any sensors. Basically, it didn't do much. Today, the BT-200 is here, and it's undeniably much, much better. The only question is, who's it for?
Unless you're obsessively organized, or love the iconic aesthetics of the old-school manual models, it's really hard to muster much excitement for a labelmaker. But somehow Epson has managed to create the perfect tiny printer for the smartphone age. For the casual user it's finally an easy way to bring a little bit of…
A GPS tracker can be an essential tool for athletes looking to monitor and improve their performance. And even more so when it's packaged into a thin 50 gram watch that isn't going to weigh them down or impede their workout.
Yesterday we reviewed Sony's HMZ-T1 3DTV Headset and while it provides a great 3D experience, it completely removes the viewer from the world around them. That's not the case with Epson's new see-through Moverio BT-100 video glasses. They allow for a private viewing experience while still allowing the wearer to keep…
There are already plenty of reason why you wouldn't own a TV, especially if you stream to your iDevice regularly. The Epson MegaPlex MG-850HD projector lets you give your iPad the big screen treatment in your living room.
Videophiles that prefer the tiny package of a projector should take a look at Epson's new PowerLite Pro Cinema 6010 or its refreshed Home Cinema models. Not only do they display 1080P, some models support 2D to 3D video conversion.
We all take things for granted. Like having a school. Or a computer. That's why Gizmodo and some friendly gadget companies are teaming up with Surf For Life, a non-profit that lets people help local causes while on vacation.
To compete with the tablets and 300dpi-display-equipped smartphones, Epson and E Ink are collaborating on a 300dpi display of their own (2400x1650 resolution on a 9.7-inch screen). The Kindle, by comparison, has a 160dpi resolution. [ZD Net]
Epson's new PrintJinni app will let you beam email-attached Microsoft Office files, PDFs and JPGs to your printer, without the need for an extra computer. Epson claims that WiFi transfer process will maintain full document layout integrity, for those concerned. [iTunes]
News just in—X tech company sues Y tech company! Except it's not that simple. Dell's actually filed a lawsuit against five manufacturers—Sharp, Hitachi, Toshiba, Seiko Epson and HannStar, for supposed price-fixing of LCD monitors.
Theoretically, if you were to strap a PS3 Slim, projector and substantial weight in batteries to your body, you could play games on a big screen anywhere. Well in practice, someone actually did that:
Epson's PictureMate Show isn't quite a sleek digital photo frame with hidden printer, but if you wanted to print 4x6 images at home (and nothing else), it's a fairly elegant solution.
The idea of a $1000 1080p projector is enticing, but are the first products to reach this price, the VIvitek H1080FD and the Optoma HD20, any good? Yes, yes they are.
HP puffed its chest when announcing the Photosmart Premium web-connected touch-enabled printer, and I understand why. You can print coloring books, movie tickets and news reports without even owning a computer. It works, and works well.
Today Epson announced two new projectors aimed squarely at budget conscious consumers—the PowerLite Home Cinema 705HD and the MovieMate 60.
Today Epson announced four new 1080p projectors at CEDIA, including the PowerLite Home Cinema 8100 that comes in at an "affordable" $1599.
On one hand, the Epson R-D1xG is a gorgeous retro rangefinder camera that captures the style (and the compatible lenses) of Leica tradition. On the other, it's almost as expensive as the real thing.