Justin says: The era of the Smart Watch is upon us. I thought it would a good time to try my hand at designing one. The market is still in its infancy and there is plenty of demand for them. Some try to do far too much, while others, not enough. I believe I have struck a nice balance here.
Andrew says: Morpheus is a design concept for a smart wrist watch that connects with you smart cell / mobile phone or MP 3 Player. Furthermore this concept is inspired by the science fiction film The Matrix. Available three materials: Black IP , White Acetate or Stainless Steel.
Logan says: With a case width of just 23.4 mm, this would be the world’s slimmest smartwatch. The first image shows a comparison to the widths of existing popular smartwatches, which are much wider. Even if other smartwatches might have greater app functionality, Tokyoflash could still attract significant interest from customers who do not like those bulky watches and prefer a narrower, sleek form.
This smart watch design from Heather features all the convenient ‘smart’ functions such as; play music, message notifications, check-in, control phone camera (for selfies 😉 ) but with a more traditional & tasteful case design so it doesn’t look too out of place during your daily life. The primary idea is designed for women & the display compliments the jewellery feeling of a ladies watch – but there is a mens option too featuring a more masculine case & strap. It is an LCD watch & has regular digits with a twist.
Firdaus says: Personally speaking, I have get my hand a Sony android smart watch that cost $100. Pretty decent for an OLED watch. I also aware of Pebble watch and other smart watches that pretty decent functioned and priced. When first time I get info about Tf making a segmented LCD or LED smart watch, I ask myself, how to make the smart watch compete with other decent watches available out there? How to make it is worth it to have a watch with this limitation. How to justify the price tag?
Logan says: The watch colors are inspired by the amber, green, and white monochrome monitors from the early days of personal computing. The strap is like gray ribbon cables. The square shape — a CPU. Overall, the design is meant to evoke nostalgia for the vintage computing experience. Even people who did not live through it have seen it in countless movies and TV shows, and associate that imagery with classic computer cool.