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Here's the board being used to run a set of lights — the linked smartphone app can change the colours. Galileo is aimed at students and makers while the smaller board, called Edison, is aimed at startups and developers of wearable projects.
This is Intel's Jarvis headset, built to showcase Intel's 'low power always listening' technology.
By saying "Hello Jarvis" the wearer can ask questions and get information. Similar to other wearables, the headset would be paired with a smartphone, which Intel claims will give a faster response than cloud-powered digital assistants such as Siri. It's pictured here next to a Basis B1 smartwatch; Intel acquired Basis in March this year.
Intel also showed off its vision of the future of driving — cars that respond to who is driving or even in the car, for example playing different playlists or displaying different sets of information for different drivers or passengers by pulling information from their smartphones.
Images: Steve Ranger/ZDNet