We love a good Rube Goldberg machine. They are amazing feats of creative engineering that serve the smallest, almost pointless purposes. Seiko have built one from tiny watch parts, which can fit onto a table rather than fill two suitcases.Read More
Researchers at Lancaster University have created a wrist device that can tell a person how long they will live. This optimistic little device is called the "Endotheliometer," and in their own words, it's "the thermometer of the 21st century."
We understand that fashion is a key trend when it comes to Apple products; but we've never been a fan of the idea of an iPod Nano wristwatch. Dave Hurban must have thought the same as well, performing a self-titled 'iDermal' on himself: removing the need for a wrist strap by engineering his own wrist to hold the device via a set of magnets.
The sport of routing closed Android devices has been somewhat routine and uninteresting to behold. But when you see Honeycomb on the 1.6" display of a wristwatch, you can't help but reclaim the curiosity that fuelled this obsession in the first place.
Motorola's MotoACTV sports watch normally operates on a highly customised version of Android 2.3, with an iPod Nano-esque user interface; but it's gone under the knife and been opened up via Revolutionary's zergRush exploit.