Not content with inlaid ebony hardwood and 24 karat gold, Mobiado’s Pro 105GMT also squeezes in two Swiss timepieces into its case; also included: sapphire crystal buttons.
Logitech’s Comfort Lapdesk reintroduces laptops to the lap; its curved design inclines your notebook at a more natural angle, improves airflow and diverts heat away from your legs.
The gaping hole makes the Super Secret Spy Lens not so secret, but for the unwitting public it may be enough; it’s basically a swiveling periscope that lets you take clandestine shots.
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.
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