Short of wearing status update pants, these Twitter and Facebook Mouse Pads show your social networking geekery like none other; they’re accurate down to the tweet speech bubble.
We actually like the Zune, but this Microsoft Fune does such a good job poking fun at “backwards” compatibility that we couldn’t help but laugh; AOL + Microsoft = please God, no.
If you’re both style conscious and OCD, Verbatim’s InSight is the hard drive for you: portable at 6 oz. and 6 inches, it also features an always-on LCD with space and drive name.
Sennheiser’s HD 4×8 headphones are a triple threat; the entry-level HD 428 uses neodymium, while the HD 448 tops out with gold plated plugs and a 16-24,000 Hz frequency response.
Ricoh’s CX2 keeps the CX1’s 9.29 MP CMOS, but gets a host of modest tweaks with 10.7x optical zoom, 5 fps burst shooting, face detection and continuous autofocus.
The successor to the QC2, Bose’s QuietComfort 15 headphone uses new mics and materials to both actively and passively cancel noise; the QC15 launches 8/20.
Plantronic’s Discovery 975 bluetooth headphones are style oriented, with chrome and pleather alongside dual mics, one-touch controls and a case that also doubles as a charger.
Nokia’s 5800 Navigation Edition is an Xpress Music with a lifetime navigation subscription; it also features a 3.2″ touchscreen, stereo speakers and 3.2 MP camera.
Part keyboard, part mouse, Razer’s Naga is designed for MMO games including WoW and Warhammer; it features 17 programmable keys, a 5600 dpi laser sensor and 1ms response time.
Canon’s Powershot G11 addresses the high noise issues of the G10, albeit with a 10 MP sensor (down from 14 MP); it also adds a tilt/swivel LCD, HDMI out and RAW shooting.
The boombox gets a new lease on life with these Retro iPod Speakers; good with everything from the Mini to the iPhone 3GS, they’re powered by your iPod and produce stereo sound.
So realistic it’d fool a Vulcan, the Tricorder PMP-09 is a working audio and video player with 2.8″ TFT screen, 12 LCARS interfaces and six skins including Borg and Medical tricorders.
The successor to their SX10 super zoom, Canon’s SX20 IS keeps the 20x wide-angle optical zoom but gets a 12.1 MP sensor, 16:9 720p HD video recording and HDMI out.
Logitech’s Unifying Receiver finally gets playmates: the Performance and Anywhere Mouse MX’s use Darkfield Laser Tracking that can work on nearly any surface including glass.
A big name for a big product: Sony’s BDP-CX7000ES is a giant Blu-ray changer, with a capacity of 400 Blu-ray discs, DVDs and CDs; it also supports upscaling and Dolby/DTS.
Available 9/1/09, Sony’s 120GB PS3 Slim uses 32% less space and 34% less power and cost $299; it’ll launch alongside firmware 3.0, minus the ability to install other OS’s. Thanks, Dwayne!
It’s as close to Monaco as we’ll ever get: Logitech’s G27 Racing Wheel is leather wrapped with dual-motor force feedback, a six-speed shifter, 16 buttons and 900 degrees of rotation.
Microsoft’s LifeCam Cinema is the first 720p/30fps webcam and lets you shoot HD video at 1280×720; it also features auto focus, 4x digital zoom and a noise-canceling microphone.
Sangean’s Radio and iPod Player features a watertight compartment for your iPod and can survive up to a 5 foot drop, making it ideal for rough and tumble worksites and environments.
Despite its compact size, Bluelounge’s Refresh handles just about any gadget; the charging station includes two iPod connectors, Mini & Micro USB connectors, and 2 extra USB ports.
iRobot’s new Warrior 700 is actually a robot carrier: it’s able to stand on its treads and deliver a PackBot through windows, minimizing the need for humans to make risky sorties.
Designed for netbook and MP3 players, PowerTraveller’s minigorilla is a portable 9 oz. 9000 mAh battery with up to 6 hours of juice; included are 20 tips for netbooks plus an iPod adapter.
Microsoft’s Zune HD is available for preorder at multiple stores including Microsoft and Amazon; it launches on 9/16/09 with 16/32 GB flavors, a 3.3″ multi-touch OLED screen and Wi-Fi.
From the same guy who made the Sorapot, Joey Roth’s Ceramic Speakers are made with acoustically dead porcelain and sit on cork and plywood with 4″ drivers and a T-class amp.
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