It was on this day in 2010 that Microsoft released the Kinect, intent on revolutionizing motion-controlled gaming and user/technology interface.
Microsoft is going to stop selling the PC version of the Kinect in favor of a new USB adapter that will work with the Xbox One's version.
In what could be a final attempt to move as many last-gen consoles as it can, Microsoft has revealed three new Xbox 360 bundles to encourage some spring cleaning of your wallet.
Phil Spencer gives a big nod of approval to Kinect Creative Director Kudo Tsunoda's upcoming project, which will be unveiled later this year.
Developers rejoiced when Microsoft came out with a kinect for Windows, but now that there's a new version out, it will be discontinuing the last version.
A recent tech demo of this Microsoft concept prototype transforms your room into an augmented reality experience filled with unbelievable gameplay interactivity.
The Kinect 2.0 originally bundled with the Xbox One will soon be available as a stand-alone product for Windows according to Microsoft.
If the occasional nod from your Kinect wasn't creepy enough, the new version of the motion sensing peripheral will be able to detect your eye movement.
The Kinect is a powerful device, but it still has its limits. For now, it can essentially map out a skeleton of your body as long as you are standing several feet away from it. It works for some party games but still doesn’t have what it takes to control games that require split second twitch reactions. However, a new peripheral called the NUIA eyeCharm can apparently make the Kinect so sensitive that it can track the very movements of your eyes.
As reported by GamesBeat, a Xerox researcher is using Microsoft's Kinect for the Xbox 360 to monitor a patient's breathing.