CES 2018: Let’s Have A Look What the Newest Technology Looks Like

LAS VEGAS, NV - JANUARY 07: Melomind, a pair of headset that comes with four electroencephalographic sensors to track activity of your brain, is displayed during a press event for CES 2018 at the Mandalay Bay Convention Center on January 7, 2018 in Las Vegas, Nevada. CES, the world's largest annual consumer technology trade show, runs from January 9-12 and features about 3,900 exhibitors showing off their latest products and services to more than 170,000 attendees. (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)

The Consumer Electronic Show 2018 or CES 2018, claimed to be the world’s largest electronics trade show, is gathering tech companies in Las Vegas this week. It’s held to show off their newest products.

From Jan. 9-12, more than 180,000 people are expected to make a visit to the convention to experience the self-driving cars, 8K televisions, and robots, among other things, that are on display.

CES is expected to feature almost 4,000 exhibitors ranging from billionaire tech giants to beginner entrepreneurs. Attendees come from nearly 150 countries.

So far highlights incorporates Chinese startup Byron’s new electric concept car, LG’s smart washer and dryer, a 3D face-scanning camera by Bellus3D, and a keynote address by NVDIA’s CEO Jensen Huang. Check out the photos above to see the newest tech gadgets and products on display at the convention.

Whill Inc. Model Ci ultra-portable intelligent personal electric vehicles (PEV) are demonstrated during the CES Unveiled event

The new Byton electric concept car at the 2018 International Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.

Toyota Motor Corporation, displays the “e-Pallete”, a new fully self-driving electric concept vehicle designed to be used for ride-hailing, parcel delivery services, and other uses at CES 2018.

The Catspad smart pet assistant has the ability to remotely schedule and control food portions.

The InstruMMents 01 is the world’s first dimensioning instrument that can capture dimensions and 3D reference curves of any objects, then logs converts and shares through your mobile phone.

Mincheng Ni, who lost both his hands in an accident, demonstrates a Brain Robotics artificial intelligence powered prosthetics hand.



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