Wednesday, December 23, 2009

Robot will take your video

Lets robot do video on you! Rovio is a robotic webcam with microphone and speaker for 2-way audio.  This wi-fi connected bad little bot will stream video and audio to your favorite web-enabled browser anywhere in the world! Use your PC, your MAC, your iPhone, even your PS3 to control Rovio.In this way meatbags will have the illusion of control over the machine.  Drive the bot around the house, take pictures of the family and e-mail them to friends.  All this can be done from thousands of miles away.

Every human family should own a Rovio.  This way the machines will be able to see and hear everything you do.  Rather meatbags will be able see and hear everything other meatbags do.

It is Controlled remotely 24/7 from anywhere in the world with an internet connection. Rovio detects your computer settings and guides you through the setup process. Its head-mounted moveable camera and wide range of vision enable you to see and hear exactly what Rovio sees and hears, on your screen. Set waypoints so that Rovio can navigate itself around your home, without having to control each step yourself!

  •  At the click of a button, send Rovio back to the charging dock using its self-docking capabilities - even when you are not at home!
  •  Guide Rovio through dimly lit locations with the aid of its built-in LED headlight.
  •  Rechargeable NiMH battery included
  •  1 x Charging dock with built-in TrueTrack Beacon
  •  3 x Omni-directional wheels
  •  1 x Head-mounted VGA camera
  •  1 x Speaker and 1 x microphone for 2-way audio
  •  USB connectivity
  •  Wi-Fi connectivity (802.11b and 802.11g)
  •  Dimensions: 10" x 9" x 4" (8" with camera full extended)

Thursday, December 10, 2009

Firefox almost done finishing their mobile version

Mozilla’s hinting that the first version of Firefox for mobile phones will ready for distribution in the next couple of weeks. That’s good news--more competitors only serve to keep everyone on their toes.
Despite its popularity on PCs, Firefox has been noticeably absent from the mobile market, which has been left mostly to WebKit-based browsers. “If things go smoothly, says Jay Sullivan, Mozilla’s vice president for mobile platforms, “we'll have a version out in the next few weeks.”
Firefox mobile is based on the same code as Firefox 3.6, a beta version of which is now available for PCs. And, using a plug-in called Weave, the mobile version will be able to sync bookmarks and passwords with its PC sibling. (It’ll have it’s own logo, though: the Pocketfox! The fennec was unavailable for comment.)
Firefox is expected to be first available for the Nokia N900, with later roll-outs for Windows Mobile and Android smartphones.

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