Moto E (2nd Gen) 4G
Lenovo A6000 Plus
Yurbuds Venture Talk
Quick, cheap fixes for common tech problems
15 slim, sexy laptops that don't cost a bomb
Windows 10: 10 great new features in store for you
Internet of Things: Using MRAA to Abstract Platform I/O Capabilities
ZTE Nubia Z9 Mini: First Impressions
Don't read this, lest you get offended!
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
Samsung Galaxy Note 5, Project Zero 2 details revealed
India's very own space shuttle will launch in the next 2-3 months
Android M to bring native support for fingerprint scanning
NSA planned to hack phones via Google Play store
Google reportedly working on 'Brillo OS' for IoTs
Asus O!Play Mini V2
Videocon Infinium Z45 Nova plus
Meizu M1 Note
Nubia Z9 Mini
How to use Intel XDK plugins for Sublime Text
Intel XDK Update - HTML5 Games, Sublime Text* & Easier to Get Started
Steps to add x86 support to Android Apps Using Unity
3 easy steps for maximum performance for your Android emulator (Intel HAXM)
How does your GPU affect your image blur algorithms
Lenovo A6000 Plus Review
Top launches of the week: May 22, 2015
6 weird inventions that tried too hard
Top stories of the week: May 22, 2015
10 best smartphones to buy between Rs. 10,000 to Rs. 20,000
First Look: Panasonic’s newly launched Toughbook and Toughpads
Intel Windows Developer Zone
Intel Developer Zone
Intel IoT Developer Zone
If you’re the sort of person who’s always misplacing their keys, well, in two years’ time, you will not have to worry. Hyundai has recently demoed a system that will allow the unlocking of your car using just your cellphone. Sounds too much like something out of a James Bond film doesn’t it?
In its latest demo, Hyundai showcased how they plan on making the cellphone an integral part of your vehicular lives. The entry mechanism that they demoed ditches the Bluetooth concept for one that employs Near Field Communications.
Thanks to a small sticker (an NFC tag) on the window of your car, all you would have to do is swing your phone over it and the car in unlocked and ready to go.
Along with keyless entry, Hyundai is also attempting to bring together a more personal experience to driving. A dock in the center of the vehicle would be a place where the phone could be seated for charging, from where, it will be able to transmit your playlists and radio preferences to the in-dash entertainment system.
Along with entertainment, Hyundai also plans on being able to save seat alignment preferences, temperature preferences and any other personal settings to individual driver profiles, which will be assigned to specific phones. Essentially, if 3 different people drive the same car, all they have to do is place their phone on the little dock and voila!
While the system seems like quite a leap forward as far as convenience goes, but we can’t help but be a little skeptical. A system like this could be a huge liability. In the event that you get robbed, you not only lose your cellphone, but also your car. Probably a good thing the system is still 2 years away from mass market manufacturing. Hopefully, we’d have figured out better security measures by then.