Sleep Number 360 Smart Bed Will Help You Snooze


LAS VEGAS—From Goldilocks to the Princess and the Pea, the virtues of a good mattress are permanently etched into our cultural psyche. But despite the upgrades to our phones, computers, and even appliances, most of us are probably still sleeping on traditional spring coils or memory foam. Sleep Number is looking to change that here at CES with its new Sleep Number 360 smart bed.

Back in 2014, Sleep Number unveiled its SleepIQ technology, which tracks heart rate, breathing, and motion continuously. Now, it's taken that data and combined it with a new mattress and its FlexFit adjustable base with the aim of creating a bed that can cater to your personal sleeping habits.

Just how smart is the Sleep Number 360? For starters, it self-adjusts throughout the night depending on your sleep patterns. So if you move from your back to your side, the bed's SleepIQ platform will recognize the movement and adjust how soft or firm the mattress is, based on the contour of your body. And if you sleep with a partner? The bed is dual-adjustable, so you can have your side the way you like it—and the SleepIQ software tracks each individual separately.

Speaking of pesky bedmates, another neat feature is that the Sleep Number 360 can tell if you, or your partner, is snoring. Once it does, the bed will automatically lift the offending snorer's head seven degrees—which if it works as intended, is sure to save many relationships and marriages alike.

Sleep Number is also keen to help you use your data to craft a more regular sleep routine. Using the SleepIQ app, users can program their bed to fit their nighttime rituals. So if you plan to go to bed at midnight, the app will send reminders of when you should start getting ready for bed, turn on the foot waring features 15 minutes beforehand, and then adjust to your favorite position for reading before sleep. Then, based on when you've set your alarm, the app will wake you up the next morning while you're in the lightest stage of sleep.

But the Sleep Number 360 wouldn't be a true smart bed if there wasn't some sort of connectivity and integration with other smart devices. Fitbit users can pair the apps to find out how their workouts impact sleep, while owners with Nest Learning Thermostats can learn their ideal bedroom temperature. The SleepIQ app also works with Apple Health, MapMyRun, Microsoft Health, and Withings Health Mate.

The new Sleep Number 360 will be available in the first half of 2017, both online and in retail stores. There's no specific word on cost just yet, but Sleep Number says the smart beds and bases will be similarly priced to their current line of beds and bases. We'll be demoing the Sleep Number 360 at CES 2017, so check back for more details.

0 Comment

Leave a Reply

Captcha image


  • 5300c769af79e

    OnePlus 3 Launches June 14 in VR Without Invites

    The OnePlus 3 will be unveiled on June 14.As previously announced, OnePlus will do the unveiling in VR, through an app and virtual store they are calling “The Loop.
  • 5300c769af79e

    Walmart: Agility Enabled with React.js, Node.js

    Eighteen months ago, Alexander Grigoryan, Walmart senior director of software engineering, application platform and online grocery, knew that he would need to meet multiple requirements simultaneously.The modules would need to be high performance and be scalable to match Walmart's fluctuating consumer demand.
  • 5300c769af79e

    Verizon Already Sending Out Update for LG V20, Performance Tweaks and Security Patch

    The V20 on Verizon was made available last night online, but already, the carrier is sending out the first update for the device labeled as software version VS99511A.Inside, you won’t find anything too crazy, but Verizon does list “performance enhancements.
  • 5300c769af79e

    Cybereason 2016 Threat Insights Report

    Download The billions of data points collected and analyzed by the Cybereason platform have demonstrated a clear trend in the threat landscape: the adversaries, targeting companies across geographies and industries are increasing in complexity.Our analysis shows that 46% of attacks are never-before-seen and cannot be detected by exclusively relying on traditional means, such as IOCs.