Just shy of a netbook (and arguably much better looking than one), the HP Mini 5101 features an aluminum/magnesium chassis, a 10.1″ screen, and a 95% size chiclet keyboard.
With a 3.2″ screen, 3.5 mm audio jack, and 5 MP camera, HTC’s Hero is a svelte HTC Magic; it’ll also run the slick Sense UI and Flash when it debuts in the US later this year. Thanks, Nate!
Made for gamers and professionals, OCZ’s Sabre Keyboard has nine OLED keys which can be programmed with images or text; 128 MB onboard memory stores app-specific macros.
Coming soon to the iPhone 3G/3GS and available for the iPod Touch, WildCharge recharges your gadgets via induction; you’ll need to purchase a skin and WildCharger Pad.
Tekken 6’s Limited Edition is a smorgasbord of goodies: you’ll get a wireless filght stick and artbook; Gamestop buyers will also get a Cardboard Tube Samurai courtesy Penny Arcade.
The Mini isn’t the newest kid on the block, but Josh D’s Wood iPod Mini gets a drool-worthy makeover; it’s made with Australian red cedar and a working Camphor Laurel clickwheel.
Most of us wouldn’t look too good with our innards bared, but the Nintendo DSi looks might fine with the Crystal series of XCM’s Eye Candy Shell; the full case is made with clear acrylic.
Powerline tech has been around for awhile, but Belkin’s Gigabit Powerline HD breaks the 200 Mbps barrier by five-fold with a blistering 1,000 Mbps through your home’s electrical wiring.
T-Mobile’s all-touchscreen MyTouch 3G is finally official: it can be preordered starting 7/8 and will feature a 3.2″ touchscreen, Android 1.5, 3.2 MP camera and come in three colors.
Created in 2007 by students Johann Henkel and Andi Kern, the Cue VJ is a 15.4″ touchscreen tablet with a linear knob/fader; updated for 2009, we’d recommend a multi-touch UI.
Garmin’s new Foretrex 301/401 is rugged, wearable GPS navigators that work in heavy tree cover or deep canyons; they also sport TracBack, which takes you back to where you started.
Charge your phone and burn calories, too: every minute your foot pumps air with the Orange Power Pump, it spins a turbine up to 2000 rpm and creates enough power for a 5 minute call.
Cradia’s Mini Fit XL makes two interesting innovations to the laptop cooler: not only can you adjust the position of the fan to maximize cooling, but it serves as a 15″ case and stand.
Designed for the living room but gamer-friendly, Maingear’s Axess HD Gamer tops out with 3.33GHz Core i7 CPU, 12GB RAM, dual 9800 GT cards and a Phantom Lapboard.
If you liked the Procedural City we demoed previously, Procedural System Structure blows it out of the water: in English, it not only generates cities on the fly but their interiors, too.
Similar to tech used by the military, Motorola’s Endeavor HX1 uses bone conduction to cut out wind noise and focus on your voice; the Bluetooth headset ships July 2009 in Asia.
Due out in July, T-Mobile’s trusty Dash smartphone gets bumped up to 3G speeds and features a new trackball; otherwise, it keeps its full QWERTY keyboard, Wi-Fi and WinMo 6.1.
Logitech’s M555b is a Bluetooth enabled mouse for notebook users; it features 5 buttons, a 1000 DPI laser sensor, an LED low-battery indicator and hyper-fast, single-spin scrolling.
Pinch yourself, Layar is real and now available for Android (iPhone 3GS soon); it uses your phone’s camera, GPS and compass to ID surroundings as an augmented reality browser.
Okay, so a calculator isn’t exactly cutting edge tech–but we’re liking Monroe’s 8125 for its blend of clean lines, 30% smaller packaging and chunky keys; think of it as porn for accountants.
An E-620 packed into a small, retro package, Olympus’ E-P1 is the “digital PEN” in homage to similarly styled 50s cameras; specs: 12.3 MP, 720p recording, 3″ screen and HDMI out.
Essentially the Omnia Pro sans keyboard, Samsung’s Jet packs a blazing fast 800 Mhz processor, a 3.1″ AMOLED screen, 5 MP camera, Samsung’s 3D Cube UI, Wi-Fi and 2GB storage.
Nokia’s slim E71 is barely out the door but the E72 is already official: this upgraded version gets a 5 MP camera, optical navigation pad, 3.5 mm headphone jack and 10.2 Mbps HSDPA.
Designed with the seeing-impaired in mind, Zhenwei You’s B-Touch phone concept turns the touchscreen into a dynamic braille pad, includes voice feedback and uses image recognition.
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