You can’t buy one until next year but the Apple Watch was unveiled on Tuesday. This brief video demonstrates how you’ll use the watch when it arrives in early 2015.
Apple has seeded a pre-release SDK for its wearable computer to a few developers ahead of its official announcement, presumably so that high-profile partners can demo third-party apps at the launch event.
Nightly charging might not be convenient when it comes to wearables — and in some cases, it might not even be possible. Here’s a round-up of the latest science on how to harvest ambient energy to continuously power our gadgets.
Apple hasn’t been shy about stoking the fires for its Tuesday event in Cupertino, which will likely see the introduction of the iWatch and the iPhone 6. In many ways, it’s a new chapter for Apple.
After months of speculation, Apple sent out invites on Thursday to a event on September 9. The event will take place at the Flint…
Wireless charging from electromagnetic fields using wire coils isn’t anything new. Using wire coils for multiple purposes such as charging, speakers and NFC would be however and that’s one possible vision has for its expected iWatch and other handheld devices.
Among 48 granted Apple patents published on Tuesday is one that could easily pertain to a wearable device, such as the rumored…
A new Apple patent, applied for in 2011 and approved on Tuedsay, includes several drawings and descriptions of an Apple smartwatch idea labeled “iTime.”
The president of LVMH’s watch division has told CNBC that the sales director for luxury brand TAG Heuer recently took a job with Apple as part of its iWatch team. The company’s smartwatch is expected to launch later this year
Apple’s wearable device could come in multiple designs with various screen sizes, and will include more than 10 different biometric sensors, according to a new report.
A new report suggests the same October iWatch launch as before. But this time there’s more detail in how the device will look: A 2.5-inch “slightly rectangular” touchscreen display. That sounds similar to Samsung’s Galaxy Fit band.
A memo obtained through FOIA shows that Apple talked to the FDA last December about what triggers regulation.
Sources have suggested to both Recode and Nikkei that Apple will hold a special event this October to launch its smartwatch.
It’s looking more and more as if the iWatch will be geared towards activity tracking, with a new report that Apple has hired an expert on sleep research to work on the project.
Morgan Stanley analysts estimate the iWatch could generate up to $17.5 billion in first-year sales, outpacing the iPad debut.
Little is known about Apple’s rumored smartwatch, but new reports suggest the device could feature wireless charging and track health in a number of ways.
Apple is hard at work on the iWatch, but has encountered plenty of obstacles along the way, according to a report.
These types of low-power technologies are super important for small mobile devices — say, a wearable device — because you need to be able to use a small battery to power them.
The reassignment of longtime hardware engineering executive Bob Mansfield to a “special project,” along with some high-profile hires may be evidence Apple is getting serious about what comes next for the company.
According to a new report, Apple has been bringing on board experts in sensors that monitor the human body. Here’s how that could play into the company’s “iWatch” effort.
That Apple would have to bring in experts from outside to build a product wholly new to the company fits the past profile of the company’s new gadgets.
Should a smartwatch eventually emerge from Cupertino, and if Apple has figured out a way to make a geeky product mainstream, it could have the same effect on the fledgling wearables market that the iPhone had on the smartphone world in 2007.
Ever since Google bought Motorola — and inherited the MotoACTV — I’ve been hoping Google would make a new smartwatch. It ought to be outstanding because only Google has all of the pieces to put together a true winner right now.
Both Bloomberg and The Verge say it could debut in 2013. Plus, other details emerge about potential battery life and feature set.
Apple may be further along in developing an “iWatch” than previously thought. A new report says there is a team of 100 people working on the project.
The watch would run the same iOS platform as the iPhone, according to the NYT. The WSJ adds that Apple has talked with its chief manufacturing partner about such a device.
Bruce Tognazzini lays out why he thinks Apple already has all the pieces in place to build an iOS-based smart watch.