We've seen a spate of "smart" helmets that incorporate tiny screens to show everything from navigation to rearview camera feeds, but none of them pull data from the motorcycle's onboard computer. A couple of Intel engineers decided to change that with a new chipset and a smartphone app that answers to "Hello Jarvis."
The Consumer Electronics Show (CES) has been around for years, showcasing the tech industry's coolest new vaporware. Occasionally, though, some cool stuff is announced. Here are the things you, the life hacker, might actually be interested in from the show this year.
Another piece of the rocket-powered Bloodhound 1000mph car jigsaw has popped into place, with chip-maker Intel announcing it'll be providing the car's brain. But rather than using the company's top-spec chips, Bloodhound will be powered using cheap Intel Atoms.
Andy Grove, retired CEO of chipmaker Intel, apparently has grown bored of sailing the South Pacific and decided to insert himself into the debate over the future of transportation. A proponent of electric vehicles, Grove wrote, "The beauty of electric power is its ability to be produced through multiple sources...and…
Who knew Intel made engines? Wait they don't — we're so confused — what does Devo have to do with engine-building anyway? And how does an engine fit in a laptop? This commercial has warped our fragile little minds.
BMW and Intel have announced a comprehensive, multiyear partnership that involves technology, marketing and F1 sponsorship components. As part of the deal, Intel will sponsor the new BMW Sauber F1 team, likely to be indicated by lots of shiny, new Intel logos slapped on the team's cars. While most of the technology…