Would you be more likely to edit all of that action camera and drone footage you’ve got sitting on memory cards if you could do it on your TV rather than a computer? That’s the logic behind Sugarlock, a video editing box which plugs into your TV and lets you edit and share footage using a smartphone as a remote.
BMW’s Vision Next 100 concept car might look like someone came to the tires and got a bit confused, but there is definite method to what seems like automotive madness. Developed as a celebration of the BMW Group’s centenary, the Vision Next 100 is the company’s attempt to take a long-term look at what the car of tomorrow might look like after autonomous drive technology has fundamentally changed automotive design.
This simple product is amazing and utterly practical. Talk about recycling.
You may think you’re doing the world some good by recycling plastic bottles – but a French pair of environmentalists has gone one better.
Pavel and Ian, a pair of inventors from Versailles, have created a simple gadget that lets you ‘upcycle’ any plastic bottle into rope.
Finally, a sleek, affordable British-built hydrogen-powered electric city car has arrived.
Hitting the roads from today, the electric car will reduce emissions, with just water coming from its exhaust, and it even has DeLorean-style gull wing doors.
Called Rasa, the green vehicle runs on electricity generated by hydrogen fuel cells and gives the equivalent of ‘250 miles to the gallon’, according to its backers.
Despite hydrogen being a highly-flammable gas, Rasa’s makers Riversimple insist the car is safer than conventional petrol models because the gas is contained in a pressurised tank and dissipates upwards in the event of a crash.
The British-built Rasa (pictured) runs on electricity generated by a hydrogen fuel cell and gives the equivalent of ‘250 miles to the gallon’. The two-seater will travel 300 miles (482km) on one 1.5kg fill-up of the lighter than air gas