MagixTable claims to be the thinnest multitouch table

TouchMagix Media have unveiled the MagixTable, which they claim is the thinnest multitouch interactive table on offer. The table has 40 touch points, consumes 60% less power as compared to similar computers, and can still display at a rate of 50fps. As far as the specs go, the table has a 350GB HDD, 4gigs of RAM, Nvidia 9400M graphics and runs Apple Mac Mini OS, though it supports Windows 7 as well.

Via: GizmoWatch

This entertainment system once was a discarded cooking range


Tyler Held is pre-occupied with with re-purposing the discarded. Noticing that society is somehow “trained to believe” that it is easier to replace an object than to repare it, Tyler makes his point not just by repairing, but also by repurposing the same entity. The entertainment system you see here was once a discarded cooking range/ stove. Tyler added new elements to the stove, converting it into one rocking entertainment system.

Via: designboom

Moshi Moshi iPhone dock gives all your phones a ‘traditional’ style


Moshi Moshi MM03i Bluetooth handset would give all your devices a somewhat “traditional” wired approach. It has a charge/sync cradle for the iPhone, but it can effectively get along with any Bluetooth-enabled device, and route all your calls to the handset that is shaped like the receiver of a landline phone. Using MultiPoing support, the device can bring together the iPhone and the Laptop, allowing it to be used for calls on the iPhone, Skype and regular calls. A 3.5 mm audio output in the device allows you to attach external speakers as well. Costs $181.

Via: Native Union, SlashGear

Mozilla Labs shows Seabird mobile phone concept


The Seabird concept was created by Billy May as part of the Mozilla Labs Concept Series. Seabird experiments with and observes how users may interact with the mobile phone as modern technology continues to advance. The concept provides greater and more reliable levels for gestural interfaces, managing to distinguish its user from a crowd. A pico projector with crisp resolution provides further interactivity, virtually behaving as a notebook.

Via: Mozilla Labs

Intel brings Legos to life by using Kinect-style cameras


Kinect’s depth cameras seem to have a quiet a few interesting effects. Intel’s Seattle Research Lab has been making use of “Kinect style” cameras for a few intriguing projects. These can bring Legos to life, or make mundane objects interactive. Basically, a lot can be done, like interactive mapping, interactive projection systems, and object recognition to name a few.

Via: Intel, Engadget