DM1 or Drum Machine is the UI concept design by Jonas Eriksson. The DM1 has won the Apple design Award in 2012. This app will convert your iPhone or iPad to a full featured drum machine.
Fujitsu developed the next generation user interface technology, capable of detecting the user’s finger movements and transfers the data on the table.
Transporter is a new innovative and creative storage device. You can get rid of the monthly payment of cloud storage service providers. With the Transporter, your privacy is protected and easily you can access your data where ever you go…
Complete tutorial about how to play the retro “Duke Nukem 3D” PC game with high resolution graphic quality…
Tiny, glowing probes packed with LEDs and sensors are scientists’ newest tool for measuring and manipulating the brain and other living tissues. They’re flexible, they can operate wirelessly, and yes, they’re small enough to fit through the eye of a needle.
Check out the image on the left: An LED probe lights up a mouse brain.
This just in: New York City’s bike share program is now accepting members. The first 5,000 will get a discount on helmets.
The total cost of yearly membership is $103.43 with tax, which puts it just under the cost of a monthly Metrocard.
Next month’s system launch will include 6000 bikes at 330 stations in Manhattan south of 59th street and in Dumbo, Downtown Brooklyn, Prospect Heights, Fort Greene, and Bedford-Stuyvesant.
(Above photos: city transportation commissioner Janette Sadik-Khan dons a sporty helmet and uses a key card to unlock a bike from its dock in Brooklyn.)
For more: http://ow.ly/k59Ba
Woot, bikes for everyone!
A recent study in Science reported that some of the world’s oldest trees—most between 100 to 300 years old—are dying rapidly, in part because of climate change. This infographic (from 2010, but still relevant) shows the location of trees that are even older, and now at risk.
Want to hear more about really really old trees? We’ve got a story for you.
Hardware engineers from the IBM, created an image that shows a wiring diagram for a new kind of computer that in the near future be able to think, detect patterns, plan responses and learn from its mistakes.
Generations of stars can be seen in this infrared portrait from NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope. In this wispy star-forming region, called W5, the oldest stars can be seen as blue dots in the centers of the two hollow cavities (other blue dots are background and foreground stars not associated with the region).
Younger stars line the rims of the cavities, and some can be seen as pink dots at the tips of the elephant-trunk-like pillars. The white knotty areas are where the youngest stars are forming. Red shows heated dust that pervades the region’s cavities, while green highlights dense clouds.
Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/Harvard-Smithsonian