A remote in the hand is worth one Ipod in the dock, at least with Ewoo’s HandMusic; a remote with a 1.8″ TFT LCD lets you keep your iPod docked while you pick tunes from 500 feet away.
While it may not zoom as much as Olympus’ SP-590UZ, the Samsung HZ10W sets the high watermark for affordable point and shoots with a 24mm Schneider lens and 10x optical zoom.
Boomboxes are alive and well with Sony’s “Muteki” LBT-ZX66i; made for iPods, it features two three-way bass reflex speakers with a 7″ sub and 1″ tweeter, good for 560 watts.
Never wonder where you shot your videos (or get lost) again: Sony’s HDR camcorders include GPS and NAVTEQ maps for geotagging, all viewable through 3.2″ touch panel LCDs.
Talk to people nearby you without removing your bluetooth headphones with Altec Lansing’s Backbeat 906; they use a separate “OpenMic” that pipes in sound from the outside world.
A substantial update to the Chargepod, the Chargepod V2 is a portable charging hub that can simultaneously accommodate one laptop, three cellphones and three USB devices.
For touchy-feely types, JVC’s 120-watt UX-GN6 micro audio system features a “laser touch” panel for volume and playback control, plus motion activated wake from standby.
Palm is back in a big way with the Pre; this multitasking phone features a 3.1″ multitouch screen, slide-out QWERTY keyboard, 3MP camera, wireless charger and webOS platform.
With gigantic transducers, uncovered earcups and Alcantara ear pads, Sennheiser’s HD800 headphones promise high fidelity natural listening–and make you pay out the nose for it.
A bargain entertainment laptop, Gateway’s MD Series is not bad for the price: its 15.6″ screen only displays 1366×678, but it includes a 512MB Radeon 3650, 1.3MP camera and HDMI out.
Ideal for minimalists, Panasonic’s SC-TZ1 home theater system includes four ultra-slim speakers; although it’s missing a subwoofer, it still can produce virtual 7.1 surround sound.
Powered by AMD’s Black Edition processors, the Dell XPS 625 is a boon to AMD loyalists; max things out with a 3.0 GHz Phenom II, dual Radeon HD 4850s and up to 8 GB RAM.
Sony Ericsson’s C510 cellphone attempts to rope in consumers to their Cyber-shot line; it features a 3.2MP camera with HP Snapfish integration, autofocus, face detection and geotagging.
Point-and-shooters with a need for speed should check out Casio’s EX-FC100; this 9.1 MP camera can record high speed at 30 shots per second and movies at up to 1,000 fps.
For the photographer with ADD, Sony’s Cybershot G3 comes with Wi-Fi and a built-in browser so you can surf and snap; the camera also sports a 10 MP camera and 3.5″ touchscreen.
For flight sim players who can’t have too many buttons, Mad Catz’ Cyborg X joystick delivers; it features 11 programmable buttons (double that if you press the shift button).
Gateway finally throws its hat into the 13.3″ laptop ring with its UC Series; materials scream premium, with brushed aluminum and rounded edges. It is hefty, however at 5.3 lbs.
New from the gaming mouse fanatics over at Razer: the Mamba features a 5.6k DPI 3.5G laser sensor, 1 ms polling rates, 2.4GHz wireless tech and a detachable seven foot cord.
A clear sign of Dell’s quasi-upscale intentions, their Studio XPS 13 and 16 laptops are now available; both are dressed with edge-to-edge screens, an obsidian black finish and leather accents.
Sony’s Walkman NWZ-X1000 may yet be a viable iPod Touch competitor: available in 16GB and 32GB flavors, it sports a 3″ touch AMOLED screen, Wi-Fi and digital noise cancellation.
The prodigal anti-netbook, Sony’s Vaio P gets a narrow form factor for easy pocketability; it’s equipped with an 8″ 1600×768 LED screen, built-in 3G, 802.11n and weighs 1.4 lbs.
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