Long known for their watches, Nixon’s first foray into headphones is satisfyingly trendy; choose from in-ear, open-air and closed versions, most of them sporting slick metal accents.
If you like a little visual with your audio, BluTiger’s 1000-watt 5.1 surround sound system includes two spectrum analyzers; in short, blue LEDs that’ll bump and grind with your jams.
Giving retro a glossy, feature-laden shine, the PlusDeck EX not only boasts a 7.1 surround sound audio card and FM radio, but will rip your legacy cassettes to your PC via USB.
Although by no means a powerhouse, Canon’s 10 MP Powershot SD790 boasts excellent image quality, a vibrant 3″ screen and solid build quality; it looks pretty slick, too.
With 2 hours of video via a microSD card, a durable aluminum case, mounting system and oversized button, the VholdR wearable camcorder is ideal for recording outdoor shenanigans.
Revealed earlier this fall, Apple’s In-Ear headphones are finally available; better than the stock phones that come with your iPod, they include a remote, mic and three silicone ear-tips.
Don’t let the name fool you — the Android Dev Phone 1 is simply a SIM- and hardware-unlocked version of T-Mobile’s G1, available to Android Market devs for a $25 setup fee + $399.
The second phone to run Android, we actually prefer the conventional form factor of Kogan’s Agora; this Australia-only phone features a 2.5″ touchscreen, 3G and a low pricepoint.
The ultimate thin client, Pano is a “zero client” with no CPU, no memory, and no software; everything is streamed from a server, resulting in a tiny box that consumes only 5 watts.
Made by a 17 year-old Belgian case modder using Google Sketchup, this Helghan Case is inspired by architecture from Killzone 2; it’s basically MDF with a cheapy case underneath.
Huawei’s D100 router takes 3G to the next level: just plug in their 3G USB dongle and it becomes an ad hoc WiFi router, making it ideal for travelers who want to share internet access.
At $150, Monster Beats’ Dr. Dre Tour headphones are clearly premium priced; they feature no-tangle Duraflex cables, 24K gold contacts, no loss audio and in-ear noise isolation.
Made with rugged, scratch-proof Xenoy resin, Sonim’s Land Rover S1 will likely outlast their image-conscious owners; it’s submersible, droppable, and withstands salt, fog and humidity.
You’ll need to tether it, but Open Air Cinema’s inflatable projection screen delivers a glorious 220″ of widescreen nirvana; add some helium and the whole neighborhood can watch.
NZXT’s popular Zero cases are getting upgraded to Zero 2; these tool-less steel full towers sport 13 bays, top mounted ports and are virtually silent, despite packing up to 10 fans.
Not to be outdone by Vertu’s ultra-lux phones, Samsung throws their hat into the ring with the Ego; this baby is mostly about the looks, with a Caltech developed “liquidmetal” case.
True to the ROKR line, Motorola’s new EM35 is designed to rock out tunes with a built-in FM radio and dual speakers for stereo sound; it also uses CrystalTalk tech to improve call clarity.
Tired of waiting for Apple to release game-changing hardware, Mac|Life has dropped four crisply rendered (if fanciful) prototypes, including the triBook, GameDock, iCom and LMac.
Onkyo’s HDC-1L is a barebones version of their HDC-1A PC; this mini-desktop is powered like a netbook, with an Atom 230 CPU, 1GB RAM, 6 USB ports and a 160GB HDD.
Asus’ Eee PC 1002HA is their mid-range “style” netbook, with a brushed aluminum case, Atom N270 CPU, 1 GB RAM and 160 GB HDD. The two-cell battery seems weak, but lasts 5 hours.
The N97 is Nokia’s new flagship phone: it features a 3.5″ 640×360 touchscreen with tactile feedback, QWERTY keyboard, HSDPA, Wi-Fi, A-GPS, 32GB of memory and 5 MP Carl Zeiss camera.
Bruno Fosi’s Tactile Silicon Case concept addresses the iPhone’s accessibility shortcomings with bas relief buttons, tactile feedback and text to speech without affecting multi-touch.
Despite being targeted towards budget buyers, Nokia’s 2608 is moderately stylish, with angular lines and a striped cover; it also includes an FM radio, voice recorder and flashlight.
After a leak last week, Nikon’s D3X DSLR is official: this 24.5 MP monster features a 3″ screen and ISO from 50 to 6,400. It’s also able to shoot pictures just 0.12 seconds from a cold start.
Despite its retro, avant-garde stylings, PURE’s Avanti Flow Radio is all modern: features include an OLED screen, Class D amplifiers and internet radio streaming via Wi-Fi.
We like William Volcoff’s MP3 headphone concept; it’s a tasteful blend of minimalist and utilitarian design, with 10GB of flash storage and just the bare minimum of features.
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