Ricoh’s GXR merges optics and sensors into a “lens unit” that can be swapped without dust worries; currently available are 10 MP fast prime and 12.1 MP APS-C lenses, with more planned.
We liked the high-end look of Vers’ wood cases, but their new Shellcases solve a huge UI issue: these open-faced cases allow you to use the touchscreen of your iPhone or iPod Touch.
Known for their Zeppelins, Bowers & Wilkins’ P5 headphones are quite a bit lighter but still feature packed; they boast a closed back design, sheep leather earpads, and gold-plated plugs.
Gigaware brings HD Radio to the iPhone and iPod Touch, albeit with an external in-line control; it’ll play HD2/HD3 and includes iTunes tagging and bookmarks via a free app.
Created by unmanned vehicle researchers, Roomba Pac-Man eats ghosts instead of dustballs; it uses cameras, Wi-Fi, and localization sensors–all controlled by joystick, of course.
The SoundRacer turns any econobox into the ultimate sleeper, sorta: all show and no go, it syncs up with your car’s revs and pipes the sound of a V8 or V10 engine through your speakers.
Available for iPhone, Touch, or Nano: for the price of a regular case, idox’s Traveler Series not only offers hardshell protection, but doubles as a stand with rubber feet for stability.
Blackberry’s Curve 8530 does a double debut today at both Verizon ($99 on 11/20) and Sprint (price TBA); they both feature an optical trackpad, EVDO Rev.A, Wi-Fi, and 2 MP camera.
Olympus’ E-P2 modestly improves on the E-P1, offering video and still AF tracking and an accessory connector port; it otherwise keeps the 12.3 MP sensor and a micro four thirds body.
Available on Verizon 11/6, HTC’s Droid Eris is similar to Sprint’s Hero but at a lower pricepoint; it features a 3.2″ capacitive touchscreen, 5 MP camera, Wi-Fi, and Android 1.5 w/Sense UI.
The hand-lacquered wood cabinet isn’t just for show: Tivoli’s Platinum Series audio system features an acoustically inert housing, two speakers, and a down-firing shielded subwoofer.
Designed to be the ultimate portable amp, The Shadow features digital volume control, no capacitors in the signal path to color the sound, and 72 hours on a single charge. Thanks, Nic!
High end yet affordable, Acer’s Aspire AS8940G packs in an 18.4″ LED-backlit screen, Core i7 CPU, 1GB GeForce GTS 250M, 4GB RAM, 500GB HDD, 802.11 b/g/n, and Blu-ray. Thanks, Ashley!
We’ve featured holsters for beer and flashlight quick draws, but SpiderPro’s Camera Holster is one you’ll actually shoot (pictures) with: choose from either the single or dual DSLR system.
Despite the intergalactic laptop appeal of Sony’s Vaio FW Nebula, its prices are down to earth: $810 fetches you a 16.4″ display, T6600 Core 2 Duo, 250GB and Radeon HD 4650.
The Xperia X10 is Sony Ericsson’s new flagship phone: it packs a speedy 1 GHz CPU, 4″ capacitive touchscreen, 8.1MP camera, “Rachael” Android UI, HSPA, Wi-Fi, and GPS.
Its monolithic stature almost demands you play Also sprach Zarathustra on repeat: the Wall of Sound is a gigantic 225 lb. iPod dock that just happens to also be a 125 watt speaker.
Fritz Kahn’s classic 1927 illustration, Man as Industrial Palace, comes to life as a fully animated video; it’s actually a Mac Mini-powered interactive art installation by Henning M. Lederer.
Because one man’s oversized fashion faux pas is another man’s mousing surface: the Mr. Tie Mouse Pad is dedicated to cubicle warriors who spend all day “tied” to their desk.
If you’ve got an iPhone or iPod, XM’s SkyDock brings satellite radio to your car with a tuner and FM transmitter; it’s powered by a cig adapter and must be wired to a roof-mounted antenna.
Maingear’s SHIFT case rotates components 90 degrees, maximizing airflow; the sleek, minimalist case sports a brushed aluminum exterior, six drive bays and a top-mounted pop-up panel.
Sleek Audio’s SA1 earphones are perfect for picky audiophiles: two screw-in treble ports can adjust frequency response, while a detachable cable offers wired or wireless wearing.
Hot on the heels of the ReNu, Regen’s Reverb is a tall, flat format speaker that makes optimum use with integrated solar panels along its length; it generates sound equal to a 60W speaker.
Part art, part neck-saver, Dr. Dan Steingart’s A-stand is an ergonomic laptop stand with a distinctly industrial look; it’s basically all PVC pipe, so you could conceivably build your own.
AIDA not only acts as a navigator but uses facial expressions to suggest how to drive more safely and efficiently; in other words, the ultimate backseat driver (albeit one that rides shotgun).
Cobbled together from junk parts, Iain Sharp’s real-life, analog version of Atari’s 1979 Lunar Lander game is out of this world; it’s powered by a pair of old PCs and Sharp’s own software.
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