Porsche Classic Navigation Radio

One of the few things that classic sportscars don't have is a built in navigation system. But that's all changing with the release of the Porsche Classic Navigation Radio. It fits seamlessly into the DIN-1 slot and features optimized radio reception and a touch-sensitive 3.5-inch display. A useful and subtle addition that can be added to Porsche generations between the first 911 from the 60's and the last of the 911 series from the mid 1990s.

  • Teslasuit

    Modern virtual reality systems envelop your senses of sight and sounds with ever more realistic environments. The Teslasuit promises to do the same for your sense of touch. Using an electro-tactile haptic feedback system embedded inside clothing, it can let you touch and feel objects inside virtual worlds. It connects to your rig via Bluetooth 4.0 LE, and depending on which model you choose — Pioneer or Prodigy — you'll get either 16 or 52 feedback channels that can draw you into the experience like never before. It's upgradable, thanks to a modular design, and even includes climate control, so you can feel the heat or chill of the world you're exploring.

  • Pine Mini Computer

    The rise of the smartphone has given rise to something else: incredibly cheap, powerful components. The Pine Mini Computer takes some of these and uses them to create a highly-capable, highly-affordable bare-bones rig. It's powered by a quad-core, 64-bit ARM processor running Android, Ubuntu, or any other compatible OS you load up from the Micro SD slot. There's also two I/O expansion slots, dual-core graphics capable of outputting 4K H.265 video, up to 2GB of integrated RAM, two USB 2.0 ports, optional Wi-Fi and Bluetooth, and vast array of potential uses.

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