Carl Zeiss’ Cinemizer is the first pair of video glasses to be officially approved by Apple for use with the iPod or iPhone; it’s the equivalent of viewing a 45″ screen from six feet away.
Wacom’s new mid-range Intuos4 tablet offers a host of improvements over the Intuos3: ambidextrous design, OLED ExpressKeys, a new Touch Ring and 2,048 pressure levels.
The results of Nokia’s Music Almighty Headset Competition are in, and boy are they zany: you’ll see everything from Graveyard Shift (inspired by MJ’s Thriller) to Daft Punk cans.
The EOS Rebel T1i is Canon’s newest prosumer DSLR, notable for a large 15.1″ MP sensor capable of shooting 720p 20fps video; also: ISO 3200 and a 3″ Live View LCD.
OCZ’s new Behemoth and Eclipse gaming mice aren’t particularly flashy, but they get the job done with DPI toggling up to 3200 DPI, multiple profiles and adjustable weights.
A slightly tweaked version of yesterday’s N110, the Samsung N120 keeps the same 10.1″ display but gets a full-sized 12.1″ keyboard and an increased battery life of 10.5 hours.
The new Peek Pronto improves on the original Peek with increased speed, push email, Exchange support, texting, search functionality and DOC/PDF support, up to five email accounts.
Simple and elegant, Verizon/Nokia’s 7205 Intrigue cellphone features a hidden, external 1.9″ PMOLED display; only 0.55″ thick, it also comes with a funky fade finish on the keypad.
Samsung’s 10.1″ N310 notebook is an oddball; its curvy design and colors make it look like a toy, but the LED display, 3G module and 93% chiclet keyboard are crave-worthy features.
Sebastien Sauvage’s radio and speaker system concept compliments the Mac Mini with a stackable design; the radio features five USB ports, a card reader and access to 10k stations.
A modest update over Samsung’s NC10, the N110 mini notebook keeps its 1.6GHz Atom CPU and 1GB RAM, but gets a battery boost to 7 hours, a longer touchpad and a glossy lid.
Philips’ Haptics Jacket gets you touchy-feely about a movie, literally; outfitted with 64 actuators, it creates “emotional immersion” with touches on your arm and shivers up your spine.
It looks to be Korea-only, but we like the iRiver P35 PMP’s minimalist design; it sports their SPINN wheel, good audio/video codecs, Wi-Fi, portrait/landscape modes and a 4.3″ display.
The FragFX is a best of all worlds controller for the PS3, with a mouse in one hand and a Wii-like “FragChuk” in the other; v.2 improves sensitivity and buttons on both controllers.
Vomitsaw’s 8-bit Nintoaster has been one-upped with twice the bits: made with an actual toaster, the Super Nintoaster plays SNES games and features dimmable orange LEDs.
3RD ARM’s solar battery makes good use of real estate on your messenger bag; a solar panel charges an accumulator unit; which then charges your iPod or cellphone via USB.
Outfitted with non-erasable cards with 1,000 songs each, SanDisk’s SlotRadio is a step backwards; still, its small size, ease of use, and affordability make it an ideal gift for technophobes.
The 70″ Struktable does sports an intoxicatingly beautiful multi-touch interface with up to 8 people; finger touches reflect infrared LED light into a camera, requiring only one PC for tracking.
The craziest thing about Bang & Olufsen’s BeoVision 4-103 isn’t the 103″ Panasonic screen, the motorized stand or its half-ton weight; it’s the fact it costs as much as a freakin’ supercar.
Mamiya’s DL33 is a medium format monster, weighing in with a 33MP sensor that is double a full-frame DSLR’s size; also: an impressive 12 stops and a spacious 3.5″ touchscreen.
Ideal for LAN parties thanks to its light welded aluminum chassis, Panzerbox also sports three fans good for 300 CFM, dual radiator support, oversized heatsinks and a mobo tray.
Hang it on a wall, carry it around with its handle or prop it up like other all-in-one PCs: the Shuttle X50’s chief strength is its versatility, aided by a 15.6″ touchscreen and 36mm thickness.
Looking like a cross behind a King Cobra and a golf club, Ben Wahrlich’s wireless Serpent Speakers feature a base that can be easily bent to suit your desk’s space requirements.
The SRV-1 Blackfin is a fully assembled surveillance robot that you can control via the web using a Java-based console; it’s customizable with open source code and schematics.
Designed for the 4G iPod Nano or 2G iPod Touch, SwitchEasy’s ThumbTacks are actually tiny microphones that insert into the 3.5mm headphone jack via gold-plated plugs.
Despite its unfortunate excretory-sounding name, Balmuda’s Floater is a stylish way to stow your MacBook; made from carved aluminum, it saves space and helps with heat dissipation.
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