Updated Jan 9, 2018

The biggest announcements from the Consumer Electronics Show

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CES, the big global consumer electronics trade show takes place in Las Vegas this week, with thousands of technology companies from around the world come to hawk their latest gadgets and show off their vision for the industry's future. Here's your cheat sheet to keep tabs on the key announcements.

Wednesday

  • A power outage mid-day in the Central Hall of the Las Vegas Convention Center disrupted activities for about an hour and a half before it was restored.

Tuesday

Monday

  • Intel CEO Brian Krzanich announced new partnerships in autonomous car development, virtual reality and artificial intelligence. He also addressed how Intel is dealing with a massive flaw in the way chips have been designed in recent years.
  • Sony's new product lineup includes a $30,000 4K projector. among other gadgets.
  • Lenovo is including Google Assistant on a new "smart display," marking yet another category of device getting its voice interface. JBL, Sony and LG are also working on screen-equipped speakers with Google Assistant support. Amazon, already makes the Echo Show and Echo Spot, which sport both a screen and Alexa.
  • China's Xiaomi is partnering with Facebook's Oculus on two standalone VR headsets.
  • Baidu announced a second version of its Apollo, its effort to build an open source operating system for self-driving cars.
  • Samsung is adding its Bixby voice assistant to its smart refrigerator line, which is expanding to 14 models. All 2018 smart TVs are also getting Bixby and can be set up via phone with Samsung's SmartThings app. That makes this an important year for the company, CNET notes.
  • A deal for AT&T to sell smartphones from China's Huawei, which might have been announced at CES, has fallen through at the 11th hour, the Wall Street Journal reported.
  • HTC introduced a version of its VR headset that has higher resolution as well as an adapter to let new and older Vive headsets connect to a PC wirelessly vs. requiring a physical cord.
  • Panasonic unveiled its newest TVs, Blu-Ray players with Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa built-in and even a couple new Technics turntables for those rediscovering vinyl.

Sunday

Axios Chief Technology Correspondent Ina Fried is at CES all week. Check back for frequent updates as well as in Login, Axios' daily technology newsletter. (Sign up here.)

Go deeper

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

  1. Global: Total confirmed cases as of 9 p.m. ET: 721,584 — Total deaths: 33,958 — Total recoveries: 149,122.
  2. U.S.: Leads the world in cases. Total confirmed cases as of 9 p.m. ET: 142,106 — Total deaths: 2,479 — Total recoveries: 2,686.
  3. Federal government latest: President Trump says his administration will extend its "15 Days to Slow the Spread" guidelines until April 30.
  4. Public health updates: Fauci says 100,000 to 200,000 Americans could die from virus.
  5. State updates: Louisiana governor says state is on track to exceed ventilator capacity by end of this week — Cuomo says Trump's mandatory quarantine comments "panicked" some people into fleeing New York
  6. World updates: Italy on Sunday reports 756 new deaths, bringing its total 10,779. Spain reports almost 840 dead, another new daily record that bring its total to over 6,500.
  7. What should I do? Answers about the virus from Axios expertsWhat to know about social distancingQ&A: Minimizing your coronavirus risk
  8. Other resources: CDC on how to avoid the virus, what to do if you get it.

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World coronavirus updates: Cases surge past 720,000

Data: The Center for Systems Science and Engineering at Johns Hopkins, the CDC, and China's Health Ministry. Note: China numbers are for the mainland only and U.S. numbers include repatriated citizens and confirmed plus presumptive cases from the CDC

There are now more than 720,000 confirmed cases of the coronavirus around the world, according to data from Johns Hopkins. The virus has now killed more than 33,000 people — with Italy alone reporting over 10,000 deaths.

The big picture: Governments around the world have stepped up public health and economic measures to stop the spread of the virus and soften the financial impact. In the U.S., now the site of the largest outbreak in the world, President Trump said Sunday that his administration will extend its "15 Days to Slow the Spread" guidelines until April 30.

Go deeperArrowUpdated 1 hour ago - Health

Trump says peak coronavirus deaths in 2 weeks, extends shutdown

Photo: Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images

President Trump is extending his administration's "15 days to slow the spread" shutdown guidelines for an additional month in the face of mounting coronavirus infections and deaths and pressure from public health officials and governors.

Driving the news: With the original 15-day period that was announced March 16 about to end, officials around the country had been bracing for a premature call to return to normalcy from a president who's been venting lately that the prescription for containing the virus could be worse than the impacts of the virus itself.

Go deeperArrow3 hours ago - Health