Thalmic is changing the way people interact with technology.
Headquartered in Kitchener-Waterloo, Canada, we're developing exciting new technologies in the area of human-computer interaction: Technologies which bridge the gap between man and machine, enabling us to accomplish new feats, enhance our abilities, and explore new possibilities.
News on Thalmic Labs Inc.
We’re on the verge of a significant shift in computing technology - wearable computers. As smartphones and tablets enter maturity, the wearables category - expected to be worth hundreds of... more
Today Thalmic Labs revealed the final design for its gesture control device, the Myo armband (pictured). The state-of-the-art industrial design is a thin, expandable band, which is nearly half the... more
April Fools' Day is all wrapped up. Below we share five of our favourite Canadian-made jokes involving tech companies. 1. Teambuy eliminates the need for credit cards with the W.A.L.L.E.T. 2.... more
We Are Wearables cofounders Tom Emich and Sean Mayers hosted a full house for Wearable Wednesdays Toronto at the MaRS Discovery District this week, leading a panel discussion focusing on health as... more
Waterloo's Thalmic Labs, the maker of the innovative Myo armband, announced yesterday the addition of Dennis Kavelman to its Board of Directors. Kavelman joins the board alongside Stephen Lake,... more
Kitchener based companies and University of Waterloo startups, Thalmic Labs and Clearpath Robotics have joined forces to prove gesture controlled robots are possible. Thalmic Labs, developers of... more
Thalmic Labs this month was crowned winner of the 2013 Canadian Startup Awards in the Startup of the Year category. The company's debut product, Myo, is a gesture-sensing armband that takes its... more
After six weeks of nominations and voting, the 2013 Canadian Startup Awards boils down to this one moment. The winners. This year we received nearly 36,000 votes, fully doubling... more
2013 was a strong year for venture capital funding in Canada, as evidenced by what we feel were the four most significant rounds raised by Canadian startups this year. 1. HootSuite... more
PwC just announced the 20 companies shortlisted for its Vision to Reality awards. The awards celebrate Canada’s "most dynamic and visionary technology firms." The shortlist will be... more
The Next 36 will be holding its first ever Hackathon on September 13 and 14 in Waterloo and Toronto hosted by Google. The theme will be wearable computing and the N36 are delivering the... more
Former Blackberry Senior Vice President Mike Galbraith has joined Kitchener-Waterloo's Thalmic Labs, creators of the revolutionary MYO armband, as CFO. In addition, David Perston, former... more
If the MYO, the gesture-control armband, does even half the things that people are asking for on Twitter, you can pretty much expect this device to blow your mind. To make this happen, Thalmic Labs... more
It's been a solid year for the University of Toronto’s Creative Destruction Lab, which opened its doors in November 2012 to 18 early-stage ventures. Eight startups successfully completed... more
These days, the startup ecosystem is extremely software-centric. That doesn't mean hardware isn't a good space to be in, of course. But hardware entrepreneurs often get strange looks from their... more
Thalmic Labs has raised $14.5 million, the largest Series A round raised by any startup after going through Silicon Valley's Y Combinator program. Thalmic Labs, which was raised in the VeloCity... more
Last month Techvibes reported that Waterloo's Thalmic Labs had been selected for startup accelerator Y Combinator's winter 2013 cohort. At that time Thalmic Labs was being very secretive about... more
Waterloo has made a name for itself on a global scale by punching well above its weight class. Despite a small population, the scrappy city has been recognized one of the world's best startup... more
Last month startup accelerator Y Combinator announced that they would be cutting down the size of their winter 2013 cohort after their summer 2012 class crept up to a whopping 84 companies.... more