100-Inch Touchscreen Desk For The Office

You might remember my article about the ultimate office solution in the form of atouchscreen desk concept design. If it would have been real, I think Apple would have a serious headache right now. Unfortunately it wasn’t, and our reality became as ordinary as it always is. But if you think Apple is the only one working on groundbreaking touchscreen solutions, you are ultimately wrong. The 100-inch touchscreen desk called Pano should definitely be proof of that.

It’s the latest creation announced by Ideum and is a beast of a device. It is a touchscreen desk that is powered by Genuine 64-bit Windows 7 (Windows 8 ready). The specs for it are quite impressive, but it’s the 100-inch touchscreen desk itself that will probably wow anyone. Have a look at what this badboy has to offer. Its interior is built up by Intel Quad Core i7 3770 (3.4GHz) with hyperthreading, dual 500 GB SATA II 7200 RPM (RAID 1) hard disk drives, nVidia Quadro 600 1GB graphics card and 8 GB (2 x 4 GB) DDR3-1066 RAM. That’s some serious power which you will be able to wield with the 40+ simultaneous touch points it’s able to detect.
Having one of these beasts in the office could definitely help increase productivity by quite a bit. When it’s pivoted, this entire touchscreen desk has a whole new use. We could work on it constantly without getting too fatigued. Furthermore, the Pano comes standard as an integrated unit with its own computer workstation, audio with Yamaha speakers, and UPS. It can also be configured for a control room setup with rack-mountable hardware.
Now that’s what I call the ultimate touchscreen desk solution for any office. If you want to know the price for this insane device, I am afraid you will have to contact Ideum directly. As with all of these high-end devices, I can’t imagine the price being anywhere under $10,000. Whoever gets one of these touchscreen desks will definitely have a whole new work flow to look forward to.
Source : bitrebels.com

NEC CRV-43 Display

  • Seamless curved screen, which eliminates bezel and screen gap issues for increased productivity and decreased frustration (according to Center for Human-Computer Interaction – Shupp et al, presented at Graphics Interface 2006)
  • 2880 x 900 double WXGA native resolution
  • 200 cd/m² brightness
  • 0.02ms Rapid Response
  • 10,000:1 contrast ratio
  • Wide color gamut with 100% coverage of sRGB and 99.3% coverage of Adobe RGB
  • Single link DVI-D and HDMI 1.3 input connectors
  • USB 2.0 connectivity for easy use of peripherals
  • Front panel controls
  • On Screen Display (OSD®) and software-based GUI, which enables advanced display control options
            NEC CRV43 will go on sale shortly for a  $7,999.

Sony Smart Watch 2 VS Samsung Galaxy Gear

Sony Smartwatch specs

  • 1.6-inch, 220×176 display
  • Aluminum body
  • Micro USB charging
  • Compatible with most Android phones
  • NFC and Bluetooth 3.0 for connectivity
  • 3 to 4 days battery under normal use
  • €199 ($262 U.S), Ships in late September
  • No camera, mic or speakers

Samsung Galaxy Gear specs

  • 1.63-inch, 320×320 display
  • Stainless steel body
  • Snap-on, proprietary USB 3.0 charger
  • 800MHz Exynos single-core processor
  • Bluetooth 4.0 LE
  • Compatible with new Galaxy devices, previous gen Galaxy support coming soon
  • Around 1 day of use
  • 4GB of onboard storage
  • $299
  • Ships in September (October for U.S.)
  • 1.9 megapixel camera, 720p video recording, speaker + 2 mics
  • Gyroscope and accelerometer for workout tracking.

  • The SmartWatch 2 isn’t cheap at €199; in fact, it’s the same price as the newly-reduced 8GB Nexus 4 model. Samsung’s is $299 and much more full-featured, with Samsung managing to pack a whole host of A/V equipment in its device. It also runs a number of Android apps out of the box, which have been redesigned specifically for the watch.
    SmartWatch 2 does have NFC for easy pairing with Android devices that support it, as well as more battery life, a better, higher resolution screen, and water/environment resistance that should keep your device protected from general grit and submersion at 3 feet for up to 30 minutes. Sony’s also doing a big push for bringing third-party apps to the SmartWatch software platform, which could help narrow the gap there.
    Overall though, as you can see from the list of specs above, there’s not really much of a competition between the two devices in terms of features; but Sony’s SmartWatch 2 has an edge in battery life owing to its much more narrow feature set, and it offers wider support for other Android devices out of the box.
    These are two very different definitions of the term “smartwatch,” with the more ambitious vision coming from Samsung. Aside from the steep requirement of apparent (temporary?) platform lock-in, I’m definitely much more intrigued by the Gear, but I also suspect both devices will find a mostly limited receptive audience among consumers.
  • Source : techcrunch.com

Equals Watch - Product Tank Two Screens Displays

Equals Watch may not look like a watch at all. It has two touchscreen-like faces that look more like a futuristic miniature computer or hi-tech piece of jewelry than a timepiece. Yet as soon as the Equals Watch is turned on, it is clear that it has a very specific function.

What makes the Equals Watch stand out in particular is how the two screen parses out information in an easy to read format. For instance, the top screen displays the time while the bottom screen appears to sync with phones and calendars to alert people to important messages and meetings.

Source :  http://www.trendhunter.com/trends/equals-watch

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