This is a perfect entry level device for those who just want to try out a fitness wearable.
The Chinese smartphone vendor continues to make more and more peripherals
Trouble sleeping? Japanese startup Sleepwell wants to make it easier for you to find out if your restless nights are cause for concern.
It’s no secret that Xiaomi is working on an electric car. Xiaomi CEO Lei Jun reportedly said as much himself at a conference in April of this year. And while he’s since said the company doesn’t have p...
After scathing reviews, Tech in Asia tracked down the Tokyo-based CEO of Ring to learn more about the trials and tribulations of a hardware Kickstarter.
China’s OnePlus launched in India today, pricing the 64GB version of the OnePlus One phone at INR 21,999, which is US$355.
The new Kairos T-band is a strap with a curved LED screen that can be attached to any existing analog watch. It can even make your Rolex into a smartwatch.
An electronically-adjustable standing desk for under $500? Ikea made it happen. But while it won't be sold in Asia by the holidays, an alternative might.
Razer announced today that the Nabu will be available first in North America on RazerStore, with selected retailers to be announced later.
It's still only officially available in China, for now, and will go on sale in Hong Kong and Taiwan tomorrow. At its peak, it sold 103,000 in a single day.
China's got a hunger for cleaner air, and Beijing app company Cheetah Mobile might have a hit on its hands with its new smart air filter.
Another startup has thrown its hat into the ring in hopes of making a smartwatch just for kids.
Around seven million deaths in 2012 resulted from air pollution exposure. The home is not a shelter from all this.
Xiaomi is seeing "higher emotion volume than even in China" among fans in India and Indonesia - that's according to Hugo Barra.
Following several smart ring disasters, Japan's OZON skipped crowdfunding and went straight for VC dollars with its functional prototype.
Our guide on how and where to buy electronics like phones, cameras, computers, and games in Hong Kong.
The Arki coaches you by gently vibrating whenever it detects that you are adopting a poor walking posture.