Need to stick coupons on your fridge? There’s an App Magnet for that: Jailbreak Toys’ 18 epoxy magnets come in an iPhone-shaped cardboard package with home screen apps.
Available 5/10 in Japan and the US thereafter, Pentax’s long-awaited 645D is a digital medium-format cmaera with a 40 MP sensor, weatherproof body, 3″ LCD, and SD/SDHC slots.
It’s no M6500, but Dell’s Precision M4500 packs a lot into a 15.6″ form factor with a 1GB Quadro FX 1800M or 880M, Core i5/i7 CPU, 3 MP camera, backlit keyboard, and Gobi 2.0.
Green is not our color, but thankfully Incase’s reworked Neoprene Sleeve Plus comes in black and grey; it boasts a new inner border and extended faux-fur lining to increase protection.
Samsung teams up with Barnes & Noble for the E6, its first eReader for the US market; it features a 6″ display, built-in MP3 player, text-to-speech, Wi-fi, Bluetooth, and 2GB of internal memory.
Dell’s Vostro may be targeted at small businesses, but the 3000 series will rope in a few consumers too; it sports sleek aluminum-class chassis, Core i5/i7 CPUs, and 13″-17″ screens.
He may have had a bad motivator, but Luke hit the jackpot with Artoo: this R2-D2 USB Humidifier also doubles as a moisture vaporator, perfect for dry desert planets far, far, away.
Daniel Valdez’s Steampunk Professor X. Wheelchair is epic: made with a 150 year-old rocking chair, it’s powered with Arduino/Adafruit and has chilled vodka and cranberry juice on tap.
This Hard Drive LED clock replaces tick-tock with click-clack, but man is it beautiful: carefully timed light strobes shine through 10 digits cut through a hard drive platter spinning at 30 rpm.
Based on the G1, Panasonic’s DMC-G2K is the first interchangeable lens system camera with a tilt/swivel touch LCD; other specs: 12.1 MP Live MOS sensor and 720p video recording.
The recording is a bit grating on the ears, but we appreciate that Yoshi Akai literally lets you build music: his 3-channel, 8-step sequencer uses LEGO bricks instead of synthesizer keys.
Panasonic’s DMC-G10K is the world’s lightest interchangeable lens camera with a viewfinder; it also boasts a 12.1 MP Live MOS sensor, 720p video recording, and 14-42mm kit lens.
In between stints crushing rebellions, Imperial AT-ATs apparently moonlight as Cable Tidies: this DIY kit includes space for a surge protector and a detachable remote caddy.
wtfJeans will have your gadgets going FTW: each pair comes with an iPhone/iPod Touch microfiber pocket and “high security” flash drive pocket as well as Twitter-colored stitching.
It’s no Wii, but the Rii mini is wee-sized: the wireless keyboard is ideal for HTPCs and includes 26 backlit keys, a 2.4GHz receiver, touchpad, mini-gamepad, laser pointer, and Li-ion battery.
It’s not often we’re blown away by iPod/MP3 player speakers, but thodio’s A-BOX is a repurposed ammo box; the top of the line model packs 2×70 watt amps and woven kevlar speakers.
New Potato’s FLPR may be the iPhone/iPod Remote to rule them all: it’s packed with 14,000 codes that not only control TVs and set-top boxes but your house’s lights, drapes and more.
Listen with your ears and eyes with Brian Garret’s 3D Printed Headphones; they’re made-to-order cans created for his graduation project in conjunction with Freedom of Creation.
Turtle Beach’s Ear Force PX21 Headset gives gamers a leg ear up by letting you hear and control chat and game sound simultaneously; it’ll work with PS3s, Xbox 360s, and PCs.
Unlike their pricey axes, Gibson’s App for the iPhone and iPod Touch is totally free; like their guitars, it’s a high quality app with tuner, metronome, 30 chord charts, and lessons.
Touchscreens get a touch outdated with Chris Harrison’s Skinput, which turns your arm and hands into an input surface; a bio acoustic armband detects pinches, taps, and scrolling.
Logitech’s Harmony 650 Remote is only a button-press away from budget at $100; it replaces up to five other remotes and features a color screen and one-click activity buttons.
SteelSeries’ 6GV2 keyboard may be no-frills on the features, but it’s pure bling inside with 18-karat gold-played switches, unlimited ant-ghosting, and 10x the lifespan of regular keyboards.
Film reviewer Roger Ebert has been using a generic voice to “speak” since 2006 due to cancer, but listen for the first time as software company CereProc gives him his own voice back.
ThinkFlood’s RedEye System goes on a welcome diet: the RedEye mini turns any iPod Touch or iPhone into a universal remote via a small 3.5mm IR adapter; it’s due out this spring.
HP’s EliteBook 2740p tablet targets business users; it packs a touch/pen screen, Core i5/i7 CPU, military-spec magnesium alloy case/DriveGuard tech, built-in GPS, Wi-fi, and Gobi 3G.
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