Sleek Audio’s SA1 earphones are perfect for picky audiophiles: two screw-in treble ports can adjust frequency response, while a detachable cable offers wired or wireless wearing.
Hot on the heels of the ReNu, Regen’s Reverb is a tall, flat format speaker that makes optimum use with integrated solar panels along its length; it generates sound equal to a 60W speaker.
Part art, part neck-saver, Dr. Dan Steingart’s A-stand is an ergonomic laptop stand with a distinctly industrial look; it’s basically all PVC pipe, so you could conceivably build your own.
AIDA not only acts as a navigator but uses facial expressions to suggest how to drive more safely and efficiently; in other words, the ultimate backseat driver (albeit one that rides shotgun).
Cobbled together from junk parts, Iain Sharp’s real-life, analog version of Atari’s 1979 Lunar Lander game is out of this world; it’s powered by a pair of old PCs and Sharp’s own software.
Minox’s night vision NV line gets downsized in a good way: the NV mini II measures just 4.2″ x 1.6″ (about as large as lipstick) and offers 2x magnification and infrared illumination.
Nintendo’s super-sized DSi LL will be available in Japan 11/21; it features a larger 4.2″ screen, 13-17 hours of battery life, and two touch pens, but is otherwise internally like the DSi.
The Logitech Harmony IR Extender System is a boon for anyone who prefers to keep their gadgets out of sight: all you’ll see is a single receiver while controlling multiple A/V devices.
Coming to Verizon 11/6/09, Motorola’s Droid features Android 2.0, a 3.7″ capacitive display, slide-out QWERTY, 5 MP camera, 720×480 @ 24fps video, Wi-Fi, and Google Maps Navigation.
Time to toss out the donuts: Android 2.0 (Eclair) is now official; along with SDK support, it features two-way contacts sync, HTML5 support, a unified inbox, and much, much more.
So spooky that it terrified even Nikola Tesla, the Tesla Spirit Radio is a crystal radio circuit in a jam jar that picks up everything from EM radiation and sound waves to vibrations.
If you get giddy over dynos and exhaust temps, the iQ is a 5″ touchscreen dash PC that taps directly into your car’s vitals; it not only monitors performance but doubles as a media player.
It may be petite at 5.4 lbs and 1.5″ thick, but Dell’s XT2 XFR tablet is rugged to its core: it sports a 12.1″ multi-touch display, MIL-810G chassis, GPS, 3G, Core 2 Duo and up to 5 GB RAM.
We felt shivers up our flesh-and-blood spines watching this PETMAN prototype for the US Army; it walks at 3.2 mph (the same speed as a human) and stays upright even when shoved.
Move over, Magic Mouse: the Titanium ID is so over-the-top we can’t help but drool: the Bluetooth mouse is made with Grade 1 Titanium and features a neodymium scroll wheel.
Able to accept standard 37 mm lenses, OWLE’s Bubo Video Rig turns your iPhone into a stable recording platform; it features hand grips, a Coldshoe mount, and four tripod mounts.
$50 won’t buy you top of the line sound quality, but Nixon’s Trooper Headphones are generous with features: you’ll get 40 mm drivers, a folding hinge, removable cord, and padded headband.
Lenovo ditches the business suit with its stealthy IdeaCentre B500; it’s a 23″ gaming-oriented all-in-one with a Core 2 Quad CPU, GeForce GTS 250M, 4GB RAM and 1TB HDD.
Made with $2,000, two 42″ LCD TVs, and crapload of fingerprints, John and Reko’s iPhone Costumes actually work–they’ve modified their iPhone 3GS to allow live dual image output.
Due out Spring 2010, the ReNu is an eco-friendly three-fer: the modular solar panel can power a Regen-designed iPod/iPhone dock, a speaker dock, or even an LED desk lamp.
Sony Music and freestyle footballers (that’s soccer for Yanks) gives Guitar Hero a more athletic kick with Football Hero: it’ uses Arduino, pressure sensitive pads, and Frets on Fire.
Letting robots drive is still a touchy matter, but Stanford has developed a robotic Audi TTS able to hit speeds of 80 mph and drift; they aim to tackle Pikes Peak next year, rally style.
Vodafone NZ turns what would normally be a cacophony into a symphony with a stirring cellphone rendition of Tchaikovsky’s 1812 Overture; it took 1,000 phones and 53 ringtones.
Available in 160GB and 500GB flavors, Brinell puts the bling in portable hard drives with their Purestorage line; each sports a chrome frame with wood, leather, steel, and carbon accents.
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