It's bustling over here and folks are taking their seats.
Check out Brian Tong. He's modeling some wearable tech.
Here we go! It's starting.
Folks on deck: James Park, CEO Fitbit; Matt Rogers, Founder and VP and Engineering, Nest and Michael Buckwald, Founder and CEO, Leap Motion
First up a segment from Kara Tsuboi.
Motion sensing devices becoming big in devices, starting with video games.
Mentions of Leap Motion, Fitbit and Nest, of course.
Of all the things we're seeing here "you're freaking out people the most," Brian says to Michael Buckwald.
Brian: all of these panelists are taking is back to being children.
Looking at Brian Tong's look at the smart glasses he's wearing.
Brian Tong: an app links to the glasses. It has a tiny micro display that replicates the smartphone display. Vuzix Smart Glasses.
Brian Cooley: it's a more understandable leap from Google Glass.
Lindsey to the panelists: How has the smart phone made it easier for your interfaces?
Matt Rogers says it's a big part of Nest because it allows for interaction.
Brian Cooley: What's the integration plan? Don't all of you want to be out of the hardware business eventually?
Matt: there's a natural progression of technology, but there's still some things in our lives that people are used to.
Matt: We love being in the hardware business.
Brian Cooley to Michael Buckwald: moving toward other integration?
Michael: Want to make sure users don't have to carry around a big device to use their product, but there is room for that.
Brian Cooley asks James Park about Fitbit's usability
Talking about how Leap Motion filters out noise when it comes to motion.
Back to Brian Tong and taking a look into his brain.
A brain sensing headband from Muse.
Brain sensing technology lets you see what's going on in your own head and use that information.
Ultimately, Muse wants to make that a way to control appliances in your home, etc.
Brian Tong is feeling the headband. Muse is having a party where people will be able to pour beer with their minds.
Lindsey to the panel: wild stories of product use.
Matt: A man in Arizona who was away from his home, in an area that was on fire, was able to check on his house while away.
James: Parents turned falling asleep first into a competition among their kids. They used Fitbit to see who could fall asleep first.
Michael: People who can't use regular ways to engage with technology, i.e., games, social media.
Michael: the goal of Leap Motion is to feel like your arm is an extension of your computer.
Brian Cooley asks panels about getting the word out to customers when they feel comfortable with keyboards, mouse, etc.
Matt: Letting people see the product in action.
Cooley showing off the Nest.
Lindsey talks about what got her into the Nest. She reviewed it for CNET.