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Robots, AI and more: Virtual CES touts gadgets making it easier to work from home
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Robots, AI and more: Virtual CES touts gadgets making it easier to work from home

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CES, the annual gadget show that showcases the buzziest and brightest tech, looks different this year — less Vegas glitz, more internet efficiency.

With no physical conference in Las Vegas due to the pandemic, 1,800 companies are instead taking to streaming video to show off new products and technology to 150,000 attendees across the globe.

Trends to watch reflect the tumultuous year that preceded it. These include COVID-related robots and gadgets, products that make it easier to work from home, more uses for 5G technology, AI infused in everything, and TVs that can bend or even become transparent.

Gadgets galore: See what was unveiled at 2020 Consumer Electronics Show

From a "forever" toilet paper roll to cute robots and more, here are videos showing off products at CES 2020, the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.

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German automaker Audi is showing its concept of a car of the future at CES in Las Vegas. The autonomous AI:Me was launched in 2019, but at CES…

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Apple removed Parler, the alternative social media platform popular with conservatives, from its app store on Saturday. "[T]here is no place on our platform for threats of violence and illegal activity," the iPhone maker said.

Parler, the alternative social media platform favored by the far-right, sued Amazon on Monday in response to being deplatformed, alleging an antitrust violation, breach of contract and interference with the company's business relationships with users.

The head-up display, which projects information onto the windshield for drivers, has been available in some cars since 1988. But while over the past decade they've gone from relatively simple information displays like speed and music selections, Panasonic wants to take things to another level by precisely linking up symbols and text with real-world objects and roadways in front of the car.

The head-up display, which projects information onto the windshield for drivers, has been available in some cars since 1988. But while over the past decade they've gone from relatively simple information displays like speed and music selections, Panasonic wants to take things to another level by precisely linking up symbols and text with real-world objects and roadways in front of the car.

Apple removed Parler, the alternative social media platform popular with conservatives, from its app store on Saturday. "[T]here is no place on our platform for threats of violence and illegal activity," the iPhone maker said.

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