If you love the iPod Nano and drinking beer, the Richard Tracy Nano Watch Band Beer Openers are for you. You’ve got music, you can tell the time and you can open a drink – what more do you need?
At last, iPod Nano 6G watch bands that are more than just plastic strips. Scott Wilson’s TikTok band is temporary, while the LunaTik lets you screw-in the Nano for a more permanent conversion.
We’ve seen many attempts to create a watch band for the iPod Nano 6G, but none is so stylish and well integrated as the Hex watch casing, which truly gives Nano owners the coolest watch on the block.
The Horizontal 51 from finite elemente is an integrated iPod dock with functional shelf and multimedia connectivity to a TV, PC or MP3 player. Includes a 25W amplifier and remote control.
eFizz doesn’t instill much confidence name-wise, but this all-in-one iPod dock and 2.1 stereo system cranks out 70 watts RMS through Cabasse speakers; it includes a HandMusic remote.
A remote in the hand is worth one Ipod in the dock, at least with Ewoo’s HandMusic; a remote with a 1.8″ TFT LCD lets you keep your iPod docked while you pick tunes from 500 feet away.
Mixing old with new, Contexture Designs uses repurposed cassette tapes and turns them into iPod nano cases; they’re designed to fit only 1st and 2nd gen, and are one of a kind.
Sony’s CDX-H910UI is a splash-proof headunit, and is the first to work with iPods or iPhones via a USB port; part of their Marine line, you’ll of course need a boat for this to be useful.
Griffin’s AirCurve is essentially a transparent display stand with a coiled waveguide within that acts as an amplifier: in short, this polycarbonate speaker doesn’t need power to operate.
Boynq’s Wake-Up iPod Dock is uber-stylish, with three backlit LCDs for time, radio station and input channels. It also sports 3″ speakers and an equally stylish remote control.
Ion Audio’s iCue Mixer is a compact, entry level system for those wanting to mix MP3s from their computer. We do recommend a 3.5mm Y-splitter for your headphones, however.
We featured Owerko’s retro-nostalgic Boombox Project previously; he’s teamed up with Gelaskins to produce a custom Boombox skin, available for most iPods and MacBooks.
Bowers & Wilkins’ Zeppelin iPod Dock isn’t just an eye-catcher–its shape disperses sound efficiently, easily filling rooms. Bonus: shielded wiring makes this iPhone friendly.
There are iPod docks, and there’s Alesis’ TransActive Mobile: despite packing only 22 watts, this speaker is ideal for outdoor parties. No outlet? It runs on a rechargeable battery.
Check out these mockups by Miguel Suarez of the next-gen iPod Nano, based on Kevin Rose’s spy shot showing a return to the candybar form factor. Rumor: it’s coming September 9th.
There are plenty of other iPod/iPhone docks, but the CVT i3101’s wall-mounted form factor scores major style points. Also cool: FM radio; alarm clock; reads USB drives and SD flash cards.
Funky Flickr group The iPod Mirror collects photos of the world, as reflected on the backs of iPods. We know how smudgy they get, so props for all the buffing that went into these shots.
No, it’s not a Photoshop hack–these are actual USB-powered speakers. They’re mega sized (500x larger than real iPod earbuds) and mega geeky: just the way we like things.
Sony’s sexy S-Airplay is a wi-fi iPod dock that streams music to up to ten speakers. The dock also doubles as an AM/FM radio; it can simultaneously stream your iPod and radio to separate rooms.
Cerulean’s F1+TX takes your iPod wireless. The F1 is a pair of stereo bluetooth headphones with 10m range, while the TX can wirelessly connect either the headphones or a dock to your iPod.
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