As the Consumer Electronics Show concludes on Friday, CCTV America’s Mark Niu examines some of the coolest tech products on show in Las Vegas.
Technology designed for the modern dream home abounded at CES. LG showed off washers that can do two loads at a time, and spacious refrigerators that actually have doors within doors.
Cool tech products abound at Consumer Electronics ShowAs the Consumer Electronics Show concludes on Friday, CCTV America's Mark Niu examines some of the coolest tech products on show in Las Vegas.
There was even a vacuum cleaner with enough power to pick up a bowling ball that was equipped with sensors that allow it to grab more dirt.
Drones were also everywhere at CES. One drone, by the company HarWar weighs about four pounds and can carry five times its weight.
There was even Micro Drone, a 58-gram drone that can land in the palm of a hand.
Other popular technology at CES included 3-D printing, which Intel showed has the potential to transform lives through 3-D printed prosthetics. XYZprinting also showed printers that make liquid, plastic, and even food – printing everything from chocolate to jam, and sauces and cookie dough.
Dr. Fuji’s Cyber Body Slimmer also created a buzz. The vibrating exercise machine claims to work more muscles than the average workout.
To work another part of the body, MyBrain quantifies brain waves to help train brains to relax.
“Music, [is] modulated according to the brain, so you can hear the unconscious mechanisms of your brain,” Thibaud Dumas, co-founder of MyBrain Technologies said.
Luxury items were also on show at CES, such as the Tonino Lamborghini cell phone for a $6,000.
“It’s made from a car-grade stainless steel, so the sort of stuff that goes into sports cars,” Laura MacDonald, a Tonino Lamborghini representative said. “This is what this phone’s made from.”
Then there is ChihiraAico, a female robot that can express emotions such as sadness and happiness and perform a wide assortment of tasks.
Panasonic’s Interactive Mirror also performs tasks, such as giving people virtual makeovers, and telling them how to put on makeup better.