Selfie sticks are now prohibited in Disney parks across the US. Disneyland Paris, Hong Kong and other Disney parks around the world are also expected to follow suit.
“We strive to provide a great experience for the entire family, and unfortunately, selfie sticks have become a growing safety concern for both our guests and cast,” said a representative from Disney.
Visitors with selfie sticks will now be asked to temporarily leave the accessory at the entrance. Originally park management planned to prohibit the device on rides only, but some stubborn visitors still managed to sneak them in and take shots while onboard an attraction.
When most people think of meditation, they often imagine sitting silently in a lotus position, breathing deeply, and allowing thoughts to come and go. Many are not aware that meditation is a very freeform activity and there’s really no right or wrong way to do it.
Using apps to meditate might seem like a contradiction of some sort, but the truth is you can use anything to help you meditate – whether it’s the sounds of nature or words from a guided meditation app.
Because we take our smartphones pretty much everywhere we go, having a meditation app to help us be more mindful even in the midst of activity is a big game changer for how we spend our daily lives.
If you’d like to try out a meditation app, here are some of the best ones available today:
Non-invasive procedures for medical treatment have come a long way in the past decade. One of the major frontrunners are millirobots.
The possibilities are endless. It can revolutionize the way doctors diagnose a patient. Instead of running a multitude of tests, a simple introduction of millirobots can scan everything from blood pressure to artery blockages and even the amount of trauma, with the data provided in real time. Millirobots can turn even the most difficult of procedures into noninvasive ones.
Did you know that there’s now such a thing as “traditional” 3D printing? Yes, tech moves fast.
While 3D printing may seem like it just got invented last year, you’ll find that there are new innovations popping up all over the place – though not many quite as game-changing as CLIP.
Anyone who owns a smartphone knows how real a struggle sustaining battery life is. It’s a seemingly impossible task. You just know you’re going to run out of juice sooner than you think, and you probably have a charger at home, at work, in your car – and no doubt one or two power banks as well.
Big, expensive, and the opposite of aesthetically pleasing are what usually pops into a techie’s head whenever he or she hears the word Lidar, which stands for light detection and ranging. Due to its rather hefty price tag, Lidar’s wondrous abilities are only utilized by experimental cars. The US’ Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) says that things are about to change.
Enter SWEEPER, which is basically a Lidar-on-a-chip system. SWEEPER is an acronym for: Short-range Wide-field-of-view Extremely agile Electronically steered Photonic EmitteR.
Are you struggling to maintain a balance between work and play? Here are some tech hacks to help you make the most of your time in and out of the workplace.
By the end of this year, smartphone users might get a glimpse of a familiar moustachioed plumber in red and blue overalls hopping all over their smartphone screens. Or maybe not. It’s too early to tell yet, but one can dream!
Facebook? Check. Twitter? Check. Spotify? Check. We all have our must-haves when it comes to iPhone apps that sometimes we overlook some of the gems that are just waiting to be explored in the iTunes AppStore. Here are some other great iOS apps you should consider.
In the early 1900s, several postcards depicting futuristic images of people in flying machines circulated around Germany.
What’s interesting about the flying machines is the materials they appear to be made of. The artist didn’t have any inkling of things like jet fuel, engines, or other propulsion systems, he rendered his own version of the airplane using technology available during that era: pedals, pulleys, ropes and other simple mechanisms.
The flying devices in the postcards are far from the actual vehicles we use today to move through the air. They probably look funny to most of you. But here’s a thought:
After a hundred years, won’t wireless devices, “high-speed” Internet, and other cutting-edge gadgets seem as primitive as pedals, pulleys, and ropes?