With the revolution in technology, new things are coming up, with old, dying Techs and less modern or updated will not make their way to the next life. With New Year, when many new technologies will embrace the human with its charm and work.There are some dying techs as well, which will remain no longer part of year 2019 or they will die in 2019. So, there are plenty of techs that will die this year.
As the New Year has arrived, there are many things, which will not mesmerize the human anymore. Either they will have less working kind of role or will be obsolete from tech world. Here are few of things among many that will not be the part of year 2019.
This PlayStation Vita debuted in 2011, so it’s no surprise that Sony finally declared it would cease production in Japan in 2019. Sony says it doesn’t plan another gaming portable, as it working on more updated games.
Kuri, Robot with No Future
Well, the completely adorable rolling robot companion that made a splash at CES 2017 and CES 2018 will likely never see the inside of your home gain. The Mayfield Robotics announced in July 2018 that it was ceasing production of this promising little Robot Kuri and refunding preorders.
Apple AirPort Router
In April, the company finally announced that when supplies ran out for all its AirPort products, it will shut down the Airport. And, on the other hand, the AirPort Extreme base station was almost completely sold out by May. Now it’s on Apple’s Vintage and Obsolete list. But as a parting gift, Apple delivered a firmware update to the old routers supplying AirPlay 2 support and turned into a wireless speaker dongle.
Karma, the GoPro drone
Action camera-maker GoPro made an attempt to break DJI’s grip on the drone market with the Karma. But the company was having enough trouble staying profitable with its popular mainstay Hero line. At the very end of 2017 the company announced it was getting out of the drone business and will look for other products.
Vulnerability in the Google+ social network exposed the personal data of up to 500,000 people using the site between 2015 and March 2018. On that breach, Google said it found no evidence of data misuse. Still, as part of the response to the happening, Google plans to shut down the social network permanently.