This wallet-sized cypher card lets you generate endless secure passwords that you can actually remember

How strong are your passwords? Using a different password for every website is now a common security practice, but remembering complicated passwords can get messy. Qwertycards make it easy to develop different secure passwords for every website you visit. Every wallet-sized plastic card contains a unique set of codes that should help keep your information private online.

The Qwertycard itself is printed with the letters of the alphabet organized in the style of the classic QWERTY keyboard (which you’re probably using right now). Every Qwertycard is printed with a unique code that assigns the letters of the alphabet to random characters. Using the one-of-a-kind base code on your Qwertycard, a secret word of your choice, and the coded characters for each letter of the website you’re using, you should end up with a distinct and secure password.

Qwertycard’s promise of unique codes means that no two users will have cards with the same base code. In addition, the randomly assigned code characters for the keyboard alphabet add an extra layer of unique security. Online password managers cause concern for some, because having every password available in one place online can seem scary in the age of hackers. There are also obvious risks to carrying around a physical copy of your secret password code, but Qwertycard added the user’s secret word to mitigate that danger.

Just in case you lose your Qwertycard, each card comes with a copy of your cipher for safekeeping. It does not, on the other hand, include any kind of guarantee to help you through the anxiety of hoping that no malicious individuals will be able to break your code. The major benefit of Qwertycards is the ability to create a new unique password that is secure and memorable for every site you use. Qwertycards cost $4.99 each, and shipping is free.

Emerging Tech

Yamaha’s new app lets you tune your motorcycle with a smartphone

It used to be that if you wanted to tune your motorcycle’s engine and tweak its performance, you needed specialized tools and even more specialized knowledge. Yamaha’s new Power Tuner app changes that.

Watch out for these top-10 mistakes people make when buying a laptop

Buying a new laptop is exciting, but you need to watch your footing. There are a number of pitfalls you need to avoid and we're here to help. Check out these top-10 laptop buying mistakes and how to avoid them.

Check out the four cool Swatch watches you can use for mobile payments

Swatch has announced its Swatchpay technology is now available in Switzerland, enabling mobile payments from your Swatch watch. It works in a similar way to Apple Pay and Google Pay. Here's everything about it.
Smart Home

The best smart locks on the market turn your smartphone into a key

A good smart lock should offer a combination of security and convenience. Fortunately, these devices keep your home protected, your family safe, and your belongings secure from possible intruders.

These point-and-shoot cameras make your smartphone pics look like cave paintings

If your smartphone camera just isn't giving you the results you're looking for, maybe it's time to step up your game. The latest and greatest point-and-shoot cameras offer large sensors, tough bodies, and long lenses -- something no phone…
Emerging Tech

In a first for humankind, China is growing plants on the moon

Having recently landed a probe on the far side of the moon, China announced that it managed to grow the first plant on the moon, too. Here's why that matters for deep space travel.
Emerging Tech

CES 2019 recap: All the trends, products, and gadgets you missed

CES 2019 didn’t just give us a taste of the future, it offered a five-course meal. From 8K and Micro LED televisions to smart toilets, the show delivered with all the amazing gadgetry you could ask for. Here’s a look at all the big…
Emerging Tech

Ford’s sweaty robot bottom can simulate 10 years of seat use in mere days

Ford has developed 'Robutt,' a sweaty robot bottom that's designed to simulate the effects of having a pair of human buttocks sitting on its car seats for thousands of hours. Check it out.
Emerging Tech

Want to know which drones are flying near you? There’s an app for that

Want to know what that mysterious drone buzzing over your head is up to? A new system developed by AirMap, Google Wing, and could soon tell you -- via a map on your phone.
Emerging Tech

A Japanese hotel fires half its robot staff for being bad at their jobs

Japan’s oddball Henn na Hotel has fired half of its 243 robot staff. The reason? Because these labor-saving machines turned out to be causing way more problems than they were solving.
Emerging Tech

CERN plans to build a massive particle collider that dwarfs the LHC

CERN already has the world's biggest particle accelerator. Now it wants a bigger one. Meet the 9 billion euro Future Circular Collider that will allow physicists to extend their study of the universe and matter at the smallest level.
Emerging Tech

Forget fireworks. Japan will soon have artificial meteor showers on tap

Tokyo-based startup Astro Live Experiences is preparing to launch its first artificial meteor shower over Japan, serving as a showcase of its prowess in the space entertainment sector.

Robomart’s self-driving grocery store is like Amazon Go on wheels

Robomart's driverless vehicle is like an Amazon Go store on wheels, with sensors tracking what you grab from the shelves. If you don't want to shop online or visit the grocery store yourself, Robomart will bring the store to you.
Emerging Tech

Glowing space billboards could show ads in the night sky

Look up at the night sky in 2020 and you might see an ad for McDonald's floating among the stars. A Russian startup is working on a project that uses a constellation of small satellites in low-Earth orbit to create glowing ads.