CES 2021 trends

For decades, CES® has marked the start of a new year, setting the tone for the industry with inspirational innovations and influential insights.

This year CES 2021 was a digital venue showed newest innovation in consumer electronics. It had some 1900 virtual booths, several peripheral product showcase.

Here are some links to reports on the event.

CES 2021 products you can actually buy this year

CES 2021: My Top 3 Gadgets of the Show—and 3 of the Weirdest

CES 2021: What Is Mini-LED TV?

CES 2021: A Countertop Chocolate Factory Could Be This Year’s Best Kitchen Gadget

Intel has to be better than ‘lifestyle company’ Apple at making CPUs, says new CEO

AMD Opens Up Threadripper Pro: Three New WRX80 Motherboards

Taiwan’s silicon titan TSMC says three-nanometre tech is on track for 2021 debut and a 2022 flood of kit

CES 2021: Consumer Electronics Makers Pivot to Everything Covid

Tech and health companies including Microsoft and Salesforce team up on digital COVID-19 vaccination records


  1. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Intel’s Tiger Lake CPU Pounces on a Desktop Motherboard
    By Zhiye Liu 9 days ago
    Who let the tiger out?

  2. Tomi Engdahl says:

    AWS Announces IoT ExpressLink, Partners with SparkFun and u-blox for MicroMod Starter Kit Bundle
    Designed to take the complexity out of secure IoT connectivity, AWS IoT ExpressLink has launched in preview — with a handy starter kit.

  3. Tomi Engdahl says:

    AMD uusin on ylivoimaisesti tehokkain

    AMD on esitellyt superkoneisiin ja tekoälysovelluksiin räätälöidyn prosessorin, jossa on yhdistetty EPYC-prosessorit ja Instinct-kiihdyttimet. Pääjohtaja Lisa Sun mukaan uusi MI200-alusta kasvattaa esimerkiksi tekoälylaskennan suorituskyvyn datakeskuksissa 4,9-kertaiseksi aiempiin prosessoreihin verrattuna.

    Instinct MI200 ei ole mikään tavallinen prosessori. Kyse on ensimmäisestä monisiruisesta grafiikkaprosessorista ja ensimmäisestä alustasta, joka tukee jopa 128 gigatavun HMB2-muistia. AMD ei turhaan kutsu uutuutta ensimmäisesi eksaluokan datakeskusprosessoriksi.

  4. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Jillian Deutsch / Bloomberg:
    EU details the Alliance for Industrial Data, Edge and Cloud, with 39 founding companies—none from the US or China—in a bid to improve European cloud prowess

  5. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Next-Gen Graphics FINALLY Arrive [Unreal Engine 5]

    This is the moment I’ve been waiting for in computing graphics. In this episode, we cover the playable matrix awakens demo as well as some other unreal engine 5 info.

  6. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Hyundai tuo rullaavan MobED-robottialustan

    Autonvalmistaja Hyundai esittelee tammikuussa Las Vegasissa uudenlaisen pienikokoisen Mobile Eccentric Droid (MobED) -robottialusta, joka suunniteltu erityisesti vakautta ja ketterää liikkumista vaativiin käyttökohteisiin ja erilaisiin pienempiin kuljetustarpeisiin. Mukana esittelyvideo.

    Uudenlainen MobED esitellään maailmanlaajuisesti ensimmäisen kerran CES 2022 -messuilla, missä esittelee laajemmin autojen lisäksi tulevaisuuden visioitaan sekä robotiikkaosaamistaan.

    MobED koostuu tasaisesta neliskulmaisesta rungosta, johon on yhdistetty neljä suurta pyörää. Pyörissä on kussakin iskunvaimennus ja niiden suuntaa ja asentoa voidaan säätää täysin toisistaan riippumatta.

    Hyundai Motor Group’s New Mobility Platform – MobED

  7. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Linux Has Grown Into A Viable PC Gaming Platform And The Steam Stats Prove It

    When was the last time you tried using Linux as a desktop OS? Sure, some high-profile YouTubers have been having a lot of trouble recently, but they’re trying to make a point out of love. For enthusiasts, the transition from Windows is surprisingly smooth these days, and on the vast majority of consumer PC hardware, Linux pretty much “just works.”

    That even includes PC gaming, thanks to the efforts of hundreds of contributors to open-source software. At the forefront of this movement is Valve and its Proton translation layer, itself built on the backs of numerous open-source projects including Wine and dxvk. The project maintains a site called ProtonDB that is a compatibility database of (primarily Windows) PC games indicating how seamlessly the game works on Proton.

  8. Tomi Engdahl says:

    The Truth Hz: CES 2022, The Show Must Go On?

    2021 has been a tough year for AV-related trade shows. In the U.S., CES 2021 was held as a virtual event that nobody was really ready for, and CEDIA 2021 suffered from a domino effect of major exhibitors pulling out at the last minute. But when it came to CES 2022, optimism prevailed as vaccination rates rose and the COVID pandemic seemed to settle from a boil to a simmer. But now, the January event in Vegas that is the world’s largest trade show is just 2 weeks away and the big question is how viable is an in-person trade show at this point and time?

    The problem with CES is that it is also the world’s largest petri dish. Las Vegas may be the only city that can handle such a big event, but even that gambling mecca bursts at the seams with the CES crowd, and catching the “CES Flu” was an annual tradition. The point is that under normal circumstances, it’s almost impossible to not catch something while attending.

  9. Tomi Engdahl says:

    ‘World’s Fastest PC’ Hits 100 KPH Packing Core i9-12900K and RX 6900 XT
    By Mark Tyson published about 14 hours ago
    Sega demonstrates its PC’s performance on the race track.

    Sega has been busy with Intel and ASRock, attempting to craft the “world’s fastest PC.” In a techy double entendre, the purported ‘speediest PC on Earth’ is designed with the cream of the crop of current PC components from the Intel Alder Lake series plus the ASRock Radeon 6000 series, all built into a chassis propelled by a powerful G-Force Remote Control car that hits a top speed of 100kmph.

  10. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Meanwhile, in America…

    Reporter likely to be charged for using “view source” feature on web browser

    A St. Louis Post-Dispatch reporter who viewed the source HTML of a Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education website is now likely to be prosecuted for computer tampering, says Missouri Governor Mike Parson.

    All web browsers have a “view source” menu item that lets you see the HTML code of the web page it is displaying.

    The reporter discovered that the source code of the website contained Social Security numbers of educators. The reporter alerted the state about the social security numbers. After the state removed the numbers from the web page, the Post-Dispatch reported the vulnerability.

    Soon after, Governor Parson, “who has often tangled with news outlets over reports he doesn’t like, announced a criminal investigation into the reporter and the Post-Dispatch.”

    “If somebody picks your lock on your house — for whatever reason, it’s not a good lock, it’s a cheap lock or whatever problem you might have — they do not have the right to go into your house and take anything that belongs to you,” Parson said in a statement.

    A commenter on the Post-Dispatch story offers a more apt analogy:

    A better analogy would be you’re walking in the street past a neighbor’s house and notice their front door wide open with no one around. You can see a purse and car keys near the door. You phone that neighbor, and tell them their door is open and their purse and keys are easily visible from the street. Would Parson consider this breaking and entering?

    From the Post-Dispatch:

    [A] state cybersecurity specialist informed Sandra Karsten, the director of the Department of Public Safety, that an FBI agent said the incident “is not an actual network intrusion.”

    Instead, the specialist wrote, the FBI agent said the state’s database was “misconfigured,” which “allowed open source tools to be used to query data that should not be public.”

    “These documents show there was no network intrusion,”

    the reporter should have been thanked for the responsible way he handled the matter and not chastised or investigated as a hacker.”

  11. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Peering Into The Murky Depths Of Alder Lake

    The winds of change are in the air for CPUs. Intel has long lorded over the computing world, and they remain a force to contend with, but many challengers gather at their gates. AMD, ARM, IBM, and other X86 designs sense a moment of weakness. In response, Intel released their Alder Lake platform with high-performance and high-efficiency cores, known as Golden Cove and Gracemont, respectively. [Clamchowder] and [cheese] have written up as many details as they were able to suss out about Gracemont.

    ARM has done a multi-multi core design (big.LITTLE) for several years where they have a mix of high-power, high-performance cores and smaller, low-power cores. This allows the scheduler to make tradeoffs between power and performance.

    [Clamchowder] and [cheese] were able to demonstrate that the Gracemont core in Alder Lake is nothing like Atoms of old or the tiny processors in ARM’s big.LITTLE. It is a multi-fetch, multi-issue, out-of-order processor. Given that it is so similar to the much more powerful Golden Cove processor, it gives us the chance to look into Intel’s tradeoffs to make a higher efficiency core. All of this information comes from significant guesswork and testing, slowly zeroing in on the sizes of different caches and the architecture of the branch prediction system.

    Gracemont: Revenge of the Atom Cores

  12. Dunson says:

    All kind of information about computer.

  13. Dunson says:

    All kind of information abut computer acessories https://techguy.org/.

  14. Michael says:

    Phenom Builts is a website that provides reviews about graphic cards, motherboards and computer accessories.

  15. warden says:

    You can get more information about technology gadget on Techconsumptions

  16. sheila corvin says:

    Sega has been busy with Intel and ASRock, attempting to craft the “world’s fastest PC.” In a techy double entendre, the purported ‘speediest PC on Earth’ is designed with the cream of the crop of current PC components from the Intel Alder Lake series plus the ASRock Radeon 6000 series, all built into a chassis propelled by a powerful G-Force Remote Control car that hits a top speed of 100kmph.


Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *