The Google-owned smart thermostat company isn't selling user data to anyone.
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Prodea hopes to tame the home automation market by putting the television front-and-center.
This new handheld device from Amazon will put groceries in your visual shopping cart—all you need to do is tell it what you want.
$40 Hue Lux bulbs cut the color as competition looms.
Bluetooth connection won't require any extra equipment, Samsung says.
Joining the mix of other connected lighting products, LG's Smart Lamp lets you dim the lights, set alarms, and even notify you of phone calls all through a connected mobile app.
Monitor your home, child, or pet by using an app on your phone paired with an extra piece of equipment.
Your light switches and thermostats are safe, for now.
Flower Power gives your plants a voice, so they can tell you what they need. And hopefully you'll stop killing every plant that comes into your home.
Smart devices like the Nest thermostat need to be simple and elegant, but the heaters and electrical systems they attach to are anything but.
You still have time to get your home theater in tip-top shape, plan the food and drinks, and grab an app or six to help out.
You can't be a player in the Internet of Things without things, preferably really nice things. But Google's a data company, never forget.
The deal gives Google a stronger footing in the emerging world of the connected home
Will Google's $3.2 billion investment in the Internet of Things market have privacy implications for Nest's customers? Nest, naturally, says no.
Mimo's infant tracker keeps tabs on your baby's vitals, and takes the traditional baby monitor to the next level.
Big home-automation systems are intimidating, but tech is still colonizing the home one step at a time. First it was smart thermostats, then Bluetooth light bulbs, and now it's smart keys with smart locks.
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