Apple iPhone 12 5.4"
Photo credit: Lets Go Digital
Apple’s iPhone 12 will be the company’s first handset to support 5G connectivity, and while most of the chatter has focused on the two rumored Pro models, there’s plenty to get excited about for the lower-priced offerings. Priced from $649, the base model features a 5.4-inch Super Retina OLED (BOE) display, an A14 Bionic processor, 4GB of RAM, 128GB of internal storage, and a dual rear camera setup.

IKEA Frakta Shopping Bag Face Mask
Photo credit: Zhijun Wang
Anyone who has shopped at IKEA has probably seen their FRAKTA storage bag, and if so, you’ll know that there is plenty of room for whatever you want. In normal use, shoppers can carry the bag either with the handles or on their back with the long straps hanging over your shoulders. Designer Zhijun Wang decided to turn these bags into functional face masks.

Stanford Black Mirror Dog Pupper
Black Mirror fans probably know about the robotic dog featured in the fifth episode, titled “Metalhead,” as they were inspired by Boston Dynamics’ robots such as BigDog. Well, a group of college students decided to build a miniaturized version for less than $900, and it’s called “Stanford Pupper”. All it took was a 3D printer, Sony PlayStation controller and other easy to obtain parts.

Apple iPhone SE 2020
Apple revealed the second-generation iPhone SE today, and it builds upon its predecessor without straying from its budget-priced roots. Featuring a 4.7-inch Retina HD display, TouchID, an Apple-designed A13 Bionic, and a single 12-megapixel f/1.8 aperture Wide camera on the rear. The camera uses the image signal processor and the A13 Bionic’s Neural Engine for computational photography, including Portrait mode, all six Portrait Lighting effects and Depth Control.

Bugatti Chiron Tourbillon Watch
Jacob & Co. wants to put a miniature W16 engine from the Bugatti Chiron on your wrist, complete with moving pistons and a working crankshaft. It’s called the Bugatti Chiron Tourbillon, and at the press of a button, sixteen tiny pistons come to life inside the cylinders of a complex crankshaft milled from a single piece of steel so precise that it took three days alone to program the CNC machines to make it.