Xiaomi's true wireless "AirDots earbuds cost less than $ 30
Xiaomi's latest budget proposal is a pair of real wireless headphones that cost around $ 28 (depending on the exchange rate). They call the AirDots, which sound confused (or intentionally) similar to Apple $ 159 AirPods. To push the comparisons, they also come in white and tout minimal design, and have a plastic case that also back up the little things. For now, the buds are scheduled to launch in China, without a word about the global launch.
Verizon cuts the price of its unlimited pre-program
Verizon (the owner of Engadget's parent company – you know you read Engadget's newsletter, right?) Is shaking the plans in advance with a focus on better value at the high end. In response to the competition of T-Mobile's metro, the price of Verizon's unlimited plan has dropped effectively by $ 10 to $ 65 when you set up automatic payment – it's still more expensive than Metro, but closer. You will also get an extra gig with a $ 45 program.
You can include up to 10 rows in your account instead of the previous five, and you can add both tablets and hotspots to the account at the same price as adding smart lines. However, unlimited metro options start at $ 50 with Google One perks, and AT & T's unlimited pre-layered layers are also less expensive at as little as $ 45.
Amazon sends a toy catalog without prices for the holidays
A classic PlayStation, slider phones, and the resurgence of Palm. What next? Returning the toy catalog. Kind of. Amazon will ship a toy catalog, minus prices, ahead of the holidays, containing gift ideas for bunkers for Richie Richs of this world, and 10 Fire Flash Cards for all of us. It's not an iPad, Mom. It's not the same thing.
Animation & Super Mario Brothers. Pre-designed film for 2022
Nintendo and Universal Mario Anime is still a few years away from the release, but the big question is how to make a better 1993 flick film. According to his producer, the answer is to put his creator Shigeru Miyamoto "facade and center" throughout the process. See if it works.
Waymo blames self collision and pesky human collision
Waymo admitted in a blog post that one of his test vehicles had hit a motorcycle at Mountain View. The company defended its technology in the role, though, in clarifying that the incident was caused by human error. Apparently, the test driver took over the vehicle after seeing a sedan left moving into their lane.
For Viamu, while the situation challenges the test driver, the data suggested that his autonomic technology could see the evolving situation by seeing 360-degree sensors and reacting safely.
But wait, there's more …
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