Lunecase is an ‘intelligent iPhone Case’ that offers bold new features

A company wants to change everything you know about iPhone cases, power-supplies and notifications, and it is hoping to do so with the Lunecase. Using very small amounts of electromagnetic energy, which is generated from your iPhone naturally, the Lune technology will “harnesses this energy” to power the Lunecase.
This marks the first product to feature Lune technology, an “intelligent iPhone case,” that does not use batteries or any connection with the phone, but users simply snap the case on their iPhone 5/5s/5c and it will go to work straight away.
The Lunecase knows and identifies when users receive an SMS message or a phone call before it is even displayed on the iPhone’s screen. The Lunecase will identify the type of notification, whether it’s an incoming call or a text message, and displays a visual notification on the back of the phone with the help of LEDs powered by the free energy that is emitted by the device.
“Accessories made for the iPhone can sometimes take the beauty and easy functionality away from the phone,” said Concepter founder Vlad Tislenko. “Lunecase brings the back of your phone to life and enhances the natural iPhone functionality with no batteries, no cords and no bulk.”
Lunecase was created to not only be smart, but also to be protective and sleek. The case is made out of durable materials that will protect the phone. The case is thin and contours the curves of the iPhone to perfection.
Currently, pledges start at $30 for super early bird supporters to receive a black Lunecase for iPhone 5/5S or 5c at the time of launch. For $39 you can choose a black or white Lunecase for iPhone 5/5S and an engraved Lunecase with personalized engraving is also available for $99.

Estimated delivery on the project is August 2014. You can learn more about the project on Kickstarter

Related Posts
Peleton on Roku
Read More

Roku Surged to 51M Accounts in 2020

Roku Accounts: In 2020, Roku surged to over 51M accounts, an increase of 14M accounts with billions of streaming hours served to customers.