HTC’s Touch Pro2 offers significant improvements over the first Pro, with a spacious 3.6″ WVGA screen, touch sensitive zoom bar, new TouchFLO 3D UI and a full duplex speakerphone.
The HTC Touch Diamond2 is a worthy successor to the original Diamond, with a larger 3.2″ VGA touchscreen, touch sensitive zoom bar, and new TouchFLO 3D UI; it’s only 13.7mm thick.
The Blackberry Curve 8900 is now available at T-Mobile, but will be limited to 5 per store; this full-QWERTY smartphone features a 2.4″ screen, trackball, 3.2 MP camera, Wi-Fi and aGPS.
A departure from stiff touchscreens, Impress uses an array of force sensors under squishy foam that adds another dimension to touch interactions: it detects pressure intensity.
Leaked in advance of MWC 2009, details on Motorola’s QA4 sliderphone are scarce, but we do know it features a 2.8″ TFT touchscreen, CDMA+EVDO and a tilt sensor.
At its core a small handset, the Modu is a modular phone that can slip into one of four different jackets priced between $25 and $100; it has 2GB of memory and Bluetooth.
iBuypower has added two relatively affordable gaming PCs running AMD’s Dragon platform; both use AMD Phenom II CPUs, AMD 790GX chipsets and Radeon HD 4000 series cards.
Marginally cheaper than the Edition 9s, Ultrasone’s Edition 8 is still a premium headphone, with Ethiopian sheepskin ear cups, Ruthenium plating and MU-metal shielding.
TeleNav’s GPS Navigator is coming 2/24 to the T-Mobile G1, allowing the Android phone to give turn-by-turn driving directions with 3D maps, traffic alerts and speech recognition.
Samsung’s Blue Earth is green all the way: it’s a solar-powered full touchscreen phone with a case made out of recycled water bottles, and includes an energy efficient charger.
While it may not have the 8 MP of Samsung’s UltraTouch, Sony Ericsson’s C903 aims to please the shutterbug crowd with a 5 MP camera, Smile Shutter, TV-out and geo-tagging.
Proposed by artist Michael Marcovici, UNITX is an urban tunnel system that would automate package transport; it’d be driven by logibots that could deliver up to 4 boxes at 50 km/h.
Goofy name, but cool tech with Dell’s Wasabi: measuring 5″x3″x1″ and weighing only 8 oz, this ultra-portable printer spits out 2″x3″ photos and uses no ink thanks to Zero Ink tech.
The first Garmin-Asus nuvifone to run WinMo 6.1, the M20 features a 2.8″ TFT touch lens display, 4GB/8GB storage, EDGE/HSDPA, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, real-time traffic and navigation.
Targeted at mp3-toting younguns, Sony Ericsson’s W395 Walkman cellphone eschews 3G for built-in stereo speakers, a 2″ scratch-proof display and motion gaming support.
Nokia’s 12mm-thin 5630 XpressMusic not only satisfies music lovers with dedicated audio keys and an FM radio, but it’s also a smartphone with S60 and HSDPA/HSUPA speeds.
Due out in 2010, Plastic Logic fired a shot across the Amazon Kindle 2′s bow yesterday by announcing content partners and a Publisher’s Program for their 8.5×11″ Reader.
Dell second-gen tablet is the 12.1″ Latitude XT2: this time, it sports a multi-touch a-la iPhone, a second digitizer (w/ stylus), and a 11-hour 6-cell battery, all in a 0.98″ thick chassis.
Acer’s 10.1″ Aspire One is now available at Amazon; other than a larger screen, the chief differences over the outgoing 8.9″ model are a double-size 6-cell battery and 0.7 lb increase.
Short for “Extra Bass”, Sony’s XB Series headphones pound out ultra-low bass beats; chose between three closed-ear models (XB700, 500, 300) and two in-ear versions (XB20EX, 40EX).
Though it doesn’t run Android or Symbian, Samsung’s UltraTouch S8300 sliderphone is turning heads with a 2.8″ anti-scratch AMOLED touchscreen, 8 MP camera and 0.5″ thickness.
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