The internet of things startup moves closer to production and launch.
US$99 gets you one FlexPV wheel/motor that you can slap onto anything - a bike, a buggy, or even a shopping cart.
The personal mobility device will be sold to local governments and enterprise customers from April 1.
FinlTop brings medical devices once thought too big or too expensive into patients' homes, saving them costly and time-consuming doctor visits.
Indonesia’s first hardware hackathon gave rise to a smart water monitoring device that wants to help Indonesia manage water resources.
A startup from Taiwan is hoping to liven up office presentations and classroom demonstrations.
Basically, the FlexPV is an electric motor that powers along anything that you slap it on – like a bicycle, a skateboard, a wheelchair, or an office chair.
Milk Nanny wants to make it easier for new parents to concoct milk from powder formula. The basic idea is that you fill it with water and powder, and the gizmo does all the rest.
Can you build a hardware startup without a physical product? These guys have.
Aftershock PC is moving into Malaysia with full retail and service options, but what are its other plans for the future?
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.
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.
The Arki coaches you by gently vibrating whenever it detects that you are adopting a poor walking posture.
10 startups have created these really fun, smart gadgets. Three of them are crowdfunding right now.
With the Chinese government looking to plunge more than US$600 billion into IoT projects by 2020, there’s no better time than the present to enter the Middle Kingdom.
Now that people are getting used to viewing analytics about their health, a number of startups are taking the notion of “quantified self” and useful data to our cars.
With some money in the bank, the hardware company now faces its biggest challenge - getting its product into consumers' hands.