Made with the same method used for samurai swords, Vertu’s Ascent Ti Damascus Steel phone will likely take a slice out of your wallet; the hand-etched phone is limited to 100 pieces.
Apple’s iPod Shuffle might be stylish, but Scosche’s tapSTICK addresses UI issues with a three-button slide-on case; it mimics the controls found on the Shuffle’s headphones.
Ideal for fairweather users, Pharos’ Traveler 137 works with both AT&T and T-Mobile’s 3G networks; the WinMo 6.5 ready smartphone features a 3.5″ TFT LCD, Wi-Fi and 3MP camera.
Touted as the most energy efficient gaming PC, Maingear’s Pulse runs on NVIDIA ION graphics (with optional low-power GeForce 9600/9800 cards) and an 80%+ efficient 300W PSU.
iFixit’s Gadget Teardown is tantamount to gadget porn, not that we’re complaining; it allows users to contribute their own disassembly photos of everything from G1s to Nintendo DSis.
Short of spray-painting your own Wii, North American residents will need to wait for this Black Wii; it’s available in Japan only starting August 1st with matching black controllers.
Sony Ericsson’s GreenHeart line of phones (C901 and Naite) are eco-friendly phones thanks to factors like 50% recycled plastics, low VOC paint, low-power chargers and smart packaging.
The CrunchPad Launch Prototype is a giant leap in design over previous versions; the screen sits flush with the case, which measures 18mm thin and will be made out of aluminum.
The Pocket Retro Game Emulator is 5 consoles in 1: play NES, SNES, GBA, Genesis and Neo Geo roms on its 2.8″ screen with 4GB of storage, a mini SD slot, TV out and stereo speakers.
Sony Ericsson’s W995a slider phone borders on being a portable media player, with an 8.1MP camera, 3G speeds, 2.6″ QVGA screen, Wi-Fi, and 3.5mm audio jack–all of it unlocked.
Livid’s Ohm64 Controller takes an open approach to mixing, with an open source editor and patches; made in Austin, TX, it’ll work over USB or MIDI and sports a 64 button clip bank.
While its “second to none” claim is a bit much, Nokia’s BH-905 headphones are worth a gander with 10 mics that use Wolfson noise cancellation tech, Bluetooth and call/music controls.
Logitech’s first force-feedback flight-sim controller, the Flight System G940 includes a joystick with 2-stage metal trigger, a dual throttle, rudder pedals, and a slew of programmable buttons.
Resembling the Nokia E71, Mobiado’s 350PRL is the luxury mobile company’s first QWERTY phone; it’s made with nickel-plated aircraft aluminum, sapphire crystal and mother of pearl.
Available outside Europe in August, Samsung’s Pixon12 features a 12MP camera with Xenon flash, 3.1 AMOLED touchscreen, 30fps 720×480 video recording, Wi-Fi, and HSPA speeds.
Making the best out of the loss of his eye, Rob Spence teases his Eyeborg implant–a wireless video camera in his eyesocket; its shows clips from Fox News, Jimmy Fallon and more.
The gadget management gurus at Bluelounge have released CableDrop; it’s a clip with an adhesive backing that keeps cords from in place and lets you channel them as you wish.
Belkin’s TuneBase line adds hands-free calling to its features; both models pipe music to your car stereo, via an auxiliary input with the TuneBase Direct or wirelessly with the TuneBase FM.
Andy Doro’s Electronic Dreams Table is literally a bright idea: 60 LEDs light up when electromagnetic devices are nearby, thanks to circuits that detect energy using induction coils.
Using webcams, Android and Flickr, MOTO Labs’ Home Energy Monitor keeps track of your power usage and pushes it to your Google homepage; it even works with Tweet-A-Watt.
Seen at Google I/O, the Google Holodeck shows Street View at high speed; it gives viewers the illusion of motion, which is fun as long as the safety protocols don’t go offline.
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