Griffin’s AirCurve is essentially a transparent display stand with a coiled waveguide within that acts as an amplifier: in short, this polycarbonate speaker doesn’t need power to operate.
At 37 megapixels, the Leica S2 is the M8.2’s, bigger, more powerful brother. It’s targeted towards medium format photographers, and offers the versatility and speed of a DSLR camera.
Lenovo’s 12.1″ X200 and X200t notebooks pack in low-power CPUs as well as optional SSD and Blu-ray drives. The X200t is a tablet, and can get up to 15 hours of life for road warriors.
Now that the iPod Touch packs its own speaker, iLuv’s battery powered iSP100 loses a bit of utility; however, it’s relatively portable and at 4W RMS (8W peak), not bad for the size and price.
David Wiener Ventures’ Art.Suono acts as a bridge between your iPod and sound system; the race-inspired system features an Engine Start button and shifter-like input signal switch.
Pentax’s K2000 is a 10.2 MP entry-level DSLR for point-and-shoot upgraders. It has a small body and simplified controls, but still gets image stabilization and a quick burst mode.
Microsoft’s Zune may let you share songs, but this BRIX concept by Seokwon Hong proposes sharing multiple BRIXs to form an impromptu viewscreen; family plan, anyone?
Stanton’s DaScratch is an innovative controller for DJs that uses a touch interface; three modes (Slider, Circle and Button) allow you to get a lot done in a relatively small device.
Canon’s SD880 IS is an update to their SD870; with 10 MP it’s not quite as powerful as the SD990, but its larger 3″ LCD and lower price point ensure this will be a top seller for Canon.
Jonas Damon’s 2B Radio is a retro minimalist’s dream come true, with a matte black case and three vacuum tubes in place of transistors. It’ll hook up to your iPod or MP3 player, too.
Only available in the UK at the moment, Toshiba’s NB100 netbook is one of the nicer ones we’ve seen. Otherwise, it’s pretty run of the mill: 1.6 GHz Atom, 1 GB RAM and an 8.9″ screen.
Bang & Olufsen’s saucer-shaped speakers (link: BeoLab 5) are now available in the Aston Martin DBS and DB9; each car will have two of these tweeters which retract when not in use.
Canon’s G10 PowerShot is their latest high-end prosumer camera; not quite a DSLR, it still includes a 28mm wide-angle lens, 5x optical zoom, 14.7 MP and RAW mode shooting.
Despite what the video above may imply, Tomy’s i-SOBOT is merely cute at 6.5″ tall; the little guy can store a sequence of up to 80 actions, meaning lots of break dancing at the breakroom.
If you have a movie theater or two lying around, Sony’s SRX-T110 will fit the bill, coming in at over $120k. These uber projectors get 4,096×2,160 resolution and 11,000 lumens.
DIY KYOTO’s Wattson is a wireless electricity meter, designed to keep your power bills down and look stylish, too. It glows red or blue depending on how much power you’re using.
Amidst a sea of Dells and HPs, Sager’s NP8660 is built specifically for gamers and claims to be the world’s fastest 15.4″ gaming laptop; click here for NotebookReview’s analysis.
The Canon SD990 is the new top of the line ELPH, packing a massive 14.7 megapixels. You’ll also get 3.7x optical zoom, 1/1600s shutter speed, and the DIGIC 4 image processor.
Iomega’s eGo Helium is a portable 2.5″ hard drive for MacBook Air owners; it sports a sleek, 1″ thick anodized aluminum case that weighs only 7 oz, yet can withstand falls of up to 51″.
Renowned for their headphones, Sennheiser’s VMX Office bluetooth headset can switch between desk phone, cellphone and PC with the touch of a button; its range is 35 meters.
Awesomest. Keyboard. Ever. NeKo’s LUX Keyboard is dipped in 24kt gold, packs 4GB RAM, a 4 Terabyte hard drive, Blu-Ray burner, 10 audio ins/outs and 100,000 preset sounds.
Like the Olympus SP-565, Canon’s SX10 is ideal for shooting from afar, with a 20x optical zoom and image stabilization. This 10 MP camera also captures hi-res stills while shooting video.
HP’s HDX16t laptop is like a mini-home theater, especially if you get the 1920×1080 full HD 16:9 ratio screen and optional TV tuner; also included are a Blu-ray drive and subwoofer.
Speed demons will love the Casio EX-FH20, which can shoot movies at 1,000 fps and do burst shots at 40 fps. It’s a user-friendly and lighter alternative to its big brother, the EX-F1.
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