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In today's podcast, Cathi Bond talks about the Nano Membrane toilet, designed for use in situations where there are currently no toilets. It's an inexpensive solution that doesn't require water, and yet produces (grey) water and power (via Gizmag). Meanwhile, Nora Young mentions the MyMe camera and personal digital assistant, a sort of Siri-meets-Google-Glass device that you wear unobtrusively around your neck or on your belt (via New York Times). Would you wear something like this? Leave us a comment! [iframe style="border:none" src="http://html5-player.libsyn.com/embed/episode/id/4099348/height/100/width/480/thumbnail/no/render-playlist/no/theme/standard" height="100" width="480" scrolling="no" allowfullscreen webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen oallowfullscreen msallowfullscreen] Download MP3
In this episode, Cathi Bond talks about Thync, a wearable that uses what they describe as "low-energy waveforms" to boost your energy or calm you down on demand, via patches that you place on your head. You can find helpful reviews here and especially here, where the journalist had a positive hands-on experience. Nora Young says this is part of a broader trend towards tech that targets brain states, especially for calm and focus, such as the Muse brain wave sensing headband, or the contemplative technology the Buddhist Geeks podcast talks about. Cathi's tempted to get Thync. Would you? Nora also references Kelly McGonigal's new book, The Upside of Stress. Meanwhile, how would you like to make your own realistic avatar using selfies? Nora talks about research from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology. You use your phone to take pictures of yourself from various angles, and shoot short videos of yourself, in order to create avatars that actually look (more or less) like you (via New Scientist). As we move into more VR spaces and situations, would you want to look like yourself, or an idealized version...or maybe a cartoon? [iframe style="border:none" src="http://html5-player.libsyn.com/embed/episode/id/3807455/height/100/width/480/thumbnail/no/theme/standard" height="100" width="480" scrolling="no" allowfullscreen webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen oallowfullscreen msallowfullscreen] Download MP3
Hi there! This time around, Nora Young points to a recent Google Glass hackathon (via PSFK), which produced, amongst other things, the GlassFrogger game that re-imagines the old video game Frogger as an augmented reality game for Glass (see below). Fun? Sure, but it's also got Nora thinking about all the cool stuff you could do once you imagine Glass as including a whole app ecosystem. Nora and Cathi talk about the coming world of virtual personal assistants, the forthcoming movie Her, and an upcoming episode of Nora's show, Spark. Cathi Bond has the story of the CouchBunker, a sofa that contains a safe in which you can store up to thirty guns (via Gizmag) It comes complete with bullet resistant cushions. Nora also thinks you should check out this article on the relationship between "gut health" and mental health. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O8wXr3QFXZM
Happy summer, trendwatchers! This time around, Nora Young talks about this intriguing analysis by Tom Emrich over at Techvibes. If Apple's iOS7 is looking to be more compatible with wearables, is it yet another sign that wearable, single purpose devices are taking off? The buzz around Pebble, FuelBand, FitBit, not to mention Google Glass or Muse, seems to suggest so. Do you use wearable tech, or do apps do it for you? Cathi Bond returns to one of her fave topics: sustainable, inexpensive mini-homes. This time, it's the FoundHOUSE, currently hoping to raise some Kickstarter dosh to support $5,000 mobile homes at less than 150 square feet. It's also taking advantage of a very cool project called WikiHouse: Creative Commons' licensed building plans. Finally, Nora tips the hat to Cathi's excellent sniffing skills, which she's talked about before. The New York Times is reporting on the new trend of 'nest' architecture (or "twigitechture"). Does the appeal go back to our primordial selves settling in trees, as Janine Benyus suggests in the article? Did you build huts, nests, or tree-houses when you were young? Is there something primordial about the way Cathi's dog, Roo, scratches the carpet at the end of the episode?
Hey trendspotters! This time around, Nora talks about the Mantis, a kind of exoskeleton designed for workers who to heavy lifting (via Core77). It's a good example of the normalization of cyborg technology. Cathi shows us another 'out there' technology that's steadily becoming part of everyday life: drones. Frankendrone offers modular, customizable drones that move across the surface of a body of water (via Gizmag).
In today's podcast for trendwatchers, Nora Young talks about Indochino, a service that provides custom-made suits by getting the customer to do their own measurements. Cathi Bond and Nora think it furthers the trend toward mass customization, and using the internet to create personalized experiences for lower prices. It continues a trend they've talked about before, in products such as Styku. Meanwhile, Cathi Bond discusses this PSFK interview with Digital Art Director Dhani Sutanto, who has created the Oyster Ring - wearable tech that he can use to access the London Tube. Cathi and Nora discuss whether the app-loaded cell phone has taken the wind out of the sails of wearable tech, or if there will be new life in good looking wearable gear. UPDATE: Bit of a problem with the podcast for a day. Should be fine now. Thanks Encaffeinated ONE
Motilium For Sale, Welcome back to a new season of The Sniffer: Decidedly Odd Since 2005. Motilium india, This time around, Cathi Bond talks about the Joggobot, Motilium canada, 10mg Motilium, a fitness coach project out of RMIT in Australia. It's a drone (via Gizmag), Motilium craiglist. 250mg Motilium, Check out the videos below. Have you seen a drone in action, Motilium japan. Let us know, Motilium For Sale. 20mg Motilium, Meanwhile, Nora Young talks about a very cool IKEA hack by designer Andreas Bhend (via Core77), Motilium ebay. Motilium usa, Do you know anyone who hacks their IKEA products. Also, Motilium mexico, 150mg Motilium, Nora mentions Asana, a productivity tool she started using recently, Motilium coupon. 50mg Motilium, What are your fave productivity tools.
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Buy Motilium No Prescription, Hey trendwatchers, in this podcast Nora Young talks about a possible move to push back on our info-overload online lives. Motilium mexico, New York Times journalist (who has also contributed to Spark) Anand Giridharadas writes about two trends in services: the immersive spend-your-time-behind-a-screen experience, vs, Motilium coupon. 10mg Motilium, a move to quick check-ins that help manage your offline life. Designer Jack Cheng advocates for The Slow Web, 1000mg Motilium, Motilium canada, making a similar call to keeping our online tools in check, serving us instead of the other way around, 150mg Motilium. Motilium us, It squares with my (Nora's) own sense that the real push in a market crowded with streams of information and apps galore, is in creating tools that give you real utility, Motilium india, Motilium overseas, and offer the space for you to create meaning in your life.
Cathi Bond this time brings you Terminator Pants, Buy Motilium No Prescription. No, Motilium japan, 200mg Motilium, seriously, Delta 415 jeans feature a protective pocket in the front of your jeans so that you can store your cell phone and access it all the time, Motilium craiglist. Motilium ebay, The design is inspired by fighter pilots' G suits, apparently, 50mg Motilium. Motilium paypal, Definitely a sign of the times in terms of the advance of 24/7 wearable tech. Would you wear them, 100mg Motilium. Motilium usa. 30mg Motilium. Motilium australia. 40mg Motilium. 750mg Motilium. 500mg Motilium. 250mg Motilium. Motilium uk. 20mg Motilium.
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