(Wcsa.world) Portable bluetooth speaker with up to 120dB of distortion-free sound in a waterproof IP67 rated box
WCSA – On This Day – August 22, 2018 - The first patent for liquid soap was issued to William Sheppard in 1865
(Wcsa.world) The first liquid soap was patented in 1865, by William Shepphard. He’s often credited for inventing it, but considering his patent was officially listed as “Improved Liquid Soap,” it seems clear there was liquid soap around already.
(Wcsa.world) Turn your hard drives into your personal cloud with the Kwilt Shoebox Plus Unlimited Personal Storage Device.
(Wcsa.world) Enjoy all of your photos and videos, share effortlessly, and video chat on a wifi connected display with Loop Personal Photo Display.
WCSA – On This Day – August 21, 2018 - This calculating machine eased the monotony of clerical work in 1888
(Wcsa.world) On August 21, 1888, William Seward Burroughs was issued four patents for the first successful “calculating machine.”
(Wcsa.world) Keep all your exercise essentials in one place with the Hydration Junkie Transporter Water Jug. Featuring an innovative design, this water jug has designated spaces for your cash, cards, keys, and phone.
(Wcsa.world) Create more family time when you use the TechDen – Screen Time Managing Device.
(Wcsa.world) Belka and Strelka, a couple of stray mutts impressed into the Soviet space program, become the first living creatures to return alive from an orbital flight.
(Wcsa.world) In the wacky world of new gear, startup company Lightning Packs is getting ready to launch a backpack that “floats,” taking the load off your body with each step you take. Equipped with a unique frame and pulley system, the HoverGlide backpack supposedly reduces the stress of the weight on your back, neck, knees, and ankles as you walk or run.
WCSA - Daily Highlights – August 19, 2018 - This self-building chair could be the future of furniture
(Wcsa.world) Surrounded by tiny screws, planks of wood, and pieces of paper bearing incomprehensible diagrams, we think "can't there be a better way to assemble furniture?" The scientists at MIT say yes. The university's self-assembly lab has developed a chair that will, when submerged in water, put itself together without the need for direct human interaction.