Showing posts with label gadget. Show all posts
Showing posts with label gadget. Show all posts

The Klipsch Image X7i

The product: 
The Klipsch X7i earpieces are a little smaller than the Keramo earpieces and slightly more comfortable to wear. But the $119 Keramos arguably sound as good. Both have more of an audiophile sound profile, as neither model overaccentuates the bass.

In terms of added features, the X7i model incorporates the same new flat, linguine-style cord found in the S4 II line, as well as a three-button Apple-friendly inline remote/microphone that won't fully work with most (if not all) Android mobile devices.
What it offers: 
While their price is a little too steep, the X7i earphones are slick-looking and comfortable, and deliver clean, detailed sound.

The Logitech UE 6000 Headphones

First on the list of tuned upgrades is the design. The UE 6000 are ultra-sleek, uniquely styled, and feature multiple textures of materials and finishes that not only look great, but also contribute in giving the UE 6000 their premium feeling and wow factor. Like the UE 4000, the UE 6000 are available in two different color combinations, black and white. The white model we have here is absolutely gorgeous. One would even go so far as to say that the UE 6000 are genuinely a work of art. You'll notice a modern motif of really awesome color combinations throughout the UE 6000 of vibrant blues, glossy whites and matte textured blacks. There's even a gray colored brushed aluminum inlay where the headband meets the white plastic driver enclosures, which adds that little touch of detail that displays the attention to detail and quality offered by the UE 6000.

They say don't judge a book by its cover, but you can instantly tell these headphones are super comfortable by just looking at them. And so they are. Over-ear headphones are designed to provide you with the best possible wearability and immersive sound experience, which the UE 6000 manage to fulfill these requirements and then some. The fluffy ear cushions are so full of memory foam goodness, they actually make up half of the UE6000's rather large and profound construction.

In addition to the detachable and anti-tangle free properties of the audio cable, there's also an in-line 3-button remote and mic, which is compatible with iOS devices such as the iPhone 5 to name the most relevant Apple gadget you'd be using. This is the same type of remote and mic Logitech embedded in the UE 4000, which means it's just as awesome to use and performs above expectations. Buttons are positioned in a sensible fashion with tactile feedback, and allow you to control music playback like adjusting volume, skip tracks, play and pause. You can also answer incoming calls, bring up and interact with Siri - all thru the while you have an incredibly clear and quality mic to work with.

We all expect $200 headphones to sound good if not great. And the UE 6000 satisfy that exact sweet tooth with great sound quality. As expected, the UE 6000 sound clearer and more detailed than the $100 UE 4000. The midrange also sounds better and more pronounced even though the drivers are essentially the same size at 40mm, albeit those found in the UE 6000 are apparently custom-built and tuned using lasers. Logitech claims the UE 6000 have a wide-open soundstage which isn't all too accurate when put up against the slightly superior sounding $250 TMA-1 Studio by AIAIAI. That said however, the UE 6000 do have a really clean and clear sound signature that's rich but not overly intense. These definitely have the right sound signature that'll suit just about everyone's music taste.


Jabra takes audio conferencing to a new level with Jabra Speak™ 510, a unique portable speakerphone enhanced with Bluetooth®. You can literally turn any room into a conference room to stay focused wherever you are and increase your productivity.
The Speak 510 was designed for people who need audio conferencing on the go.

  • Plug-and-play connectivity to PCs and any Bluetooth enabled device for enhanced mobility and freedom
  • Full compatibility with leading UC systems & VoIP clients for seamless integration
  • Outstanding sound quality for crystal-clear and natural sounding calls that allow attendees to hear and speak clearly across any location

  •  So you can join the conversation anytime and anywhere with Jabra..

    The LG 55LA8600

     LG had announced a pair of five-figure TVs already, one OLED and another 4K, but among models mortals can afford, its flagship 2013 series of LED-based LCD TVs is the LA8600. Available in a 60- and 55-inch size, it will feature all of the latest tricks including an onboard, retractable camera.

    Unlike Samsung's camera, LG's won't initially support gesture control. LG says it will be used mainly Skype integration and possibly other camera-specific apps.

    Aside from the camera, the LA8600 is basically identical to the LA7400 series [NEEDS LINK]. Both feature a 240Hz refresh rate, an edge-lit LED backlight with local dimming, passive 3D and all of the company's latest Smart TV features.


    Making its Handycam® debut, all new camcorders now offer the option of recording HD video in either top-quality AVCHD or web-friendly MP4 formats. While AVCHD offers the highest-quality picture for viewing on an HDTV or burning to a Blu-ray™ Disc for archiving, shooting crisply-detailed clips using the popular bandwidth-saving MP4 format is perfect for online sharing and easy uploads to social media web sites.

    In another Handycam® first, an optional Wi-Fi adaptor simplifies cable-free transfers of video clips and still photos. Consumers can even step away from behind the camcorder and control the video capture device remotely with their compatible smartphone.

    “As the leader in this category, each year we strive to improve upon our feature-rich camcorder family and innovate in ways that provide value to consumers,” said Hidenori Toyoda, director of the camcorder business at Sony Electronics. “We’ve been listening to what people say they want in a premium video camera and continue to deliver on that feedback.”

    The new Handycam® camcorder portfolio now integrates more advanced features from entry level to high end, including Sony’s hallmark Exmor R® CMOS image sensor for beautifully clear, detailed video and stills, even in tricky low-light conditions. Sony’s unique Balanced Optical SteadyShot™ image stabilization will be deployed in more new models for up to 13 times more stable and smooth footage than its predecessors. This powerful image stabilizer makes it much easier to shoot crisp blur-free images in a range of challenging situations using a floating lens unit which controls the entire optical path, including the image sensor.

    Sony New Camera lenses for Wide-Angle and Telephoto Models

    Designed for serious videographers, the high-quality lens offers a generous 11x magnification range and whisper-quiet power zoom mechanics, focusing and aperture operation. This allows for smooth cinematic transitions when adjusting zoom level or manual settings during shooting. It features a comfortably positioned zoom lever that works with a switch on the lens barrel, allowing zoom speed to be selected in three different steps – from slow, beautiful shifts in perspective to dramatic crash-zoom effects. Zoom can also be controlled directly from compatible NEX-VG900, NEX-VG30 and NEX-FS700 (requires firmware update) video cameras.

    The new lens also has built-in Optical SteadyShot™, which cuts the effects of camera shake and minimizes camera blur while shooting handheld at slower shutter speeds. Additionally, Active Mode further enhances stabilization at the wide end of the 11x zoom range ensuring smooth, stable footage even if the shooter is in motion.

    The new E 20mm F2.8 (SEL20F28) wide-angle prime lens will be available this April for about $350.

    The new E PZ18-200mm F3.5-6.3 OSS (SELP18200) motorized telezoom lens will be available this March for about $1200.

    The Acer Iconia W510

    What you should know: 
    The idea of a touch-screen slate running a full Windows operating system that can instantly transform into a working laptop is an appealing one. In practice, the slate part of the W510 is well-built and responsive, and the hinge that connects the two halves is easy to use and secure.
    But, the keyboard half (which contains an additional battery) is too light, making the entire thing top-heavy and prone to tipping over. Adding to my usability concerns, $750 only gets you a 64GB SSD hard drive (with about half that space free after OS and software overhead), and the tablet half has connections -- Micro-HDMI, microSD, and Micro-USB -- that are only useful if you walk around with a pocketful of adapters.

    What it offers: 
    Offering low-powered Intel Atom tablet/laptop hybrids for $750 or more is a dodgy proposition for budget-looking systems such as the Iconia W510, but all-day battery life is a great selling point.
    The advantage: 
    The Acer Iconia W510 is less expensive than some other Atom-based hybrids, and its detachable tablet screen is light and portable. Battery life is excellent.
    The unfavorable: 
    In laptop mode, the system is awkwardly top-heavy, and the puny keyboard and touch pad are not designed for serious use.
    The price:

    The LG's midrange LA6900

    LG had come out with a new television technology that has the following features;
    • The LA6900 has "natural language" voice control via the new Magic Motion remote, which means you don't have to utter some robotic command before looking for what you want. 
    • The LG has featured an edge-lit LED with local dimming, and it is the last model in the range to do dimming -- all the models below it are edge or direct only.
    • The TV also halves the reported 240Hz refresh rate of the higher-end models for a 120Hz rate but still retains passive 3D capability.
    • LG's Smart TV platform will also get an update with a customizable dashboard via the new "My Interest Cards" -- a set of folders you can fill with your favorite apps. LG has also boosted sharing capabilities from tablets and smartphones with WiDi (Intel) and the new Miracast (Android) allowing wireless screen sharing.
    • The TVs also have an improved content recommendation engine called On Now that suggests content from on-demand and cable and satellite services via pop-up thumbnail images.

    CloudFTP became iUSBPort

    The USB port that should have been on your iPad, iPhone, Android tablet & smartphone is here.

    USBport that connects to any USB storage device (including USB hard drive, flash drive) and wirelessly makes the contents available on your iOS, Android or WiFi-enabled device. Instantly stream 3 different HD movies to 3 different devices or perform 2-way file transfer with up to 8 different devices. No Internet, computer or subscription required. iUSBport is pocket size and battery operated so you can carry it where ever you go. Free iOS/Android/web app. Any FTP/SMB/uPnP/DLNA app can also connect to iUSBport to perform 2-way data transfer.

    iUSBport2 will retail for US$150, iUSBport HD will be $160, and iUSBport mini will ring up for $70. All three models will launch in Q1 2013.

    If you're grabbing one of the new devices for your iPhone or iPad, you can head to the App Store to download the accompanying free app, while an Android app is on the way.

    The Virgin Mobile U600 3G/4G USB Stick

    What you should know: 
    The U600 3G/4G USB Stick is a solid option if you need access to lots of data while on-the-go. The Clear Stick Atlas also gets you unlimited data on the same 4G WiMAX network, though it lacks 3G support, so it won't work in as many places. On the other hand, the Atlas is plug and play, whereas the U600 requires that you set up and use Virgin's connection management software, so it's a tradeoff. The Overdrive Pro from Virgin, meanwhile, is a hotspot that allows you to connect up to 5 devices at once, though you're reliant on the hotspot's battery life.

    What it offers:  
    The U600 3G/4G USB Stick for Virgin Mobile gets your computer online with unlimited—but somewhat slow—4G WiMAX data for as low as $35 per month.

    The advantage: 
    Inexpensive, unlimited 4G WiMAX data.
    The unfavorable: 
    4G reception and speeds aren't great. Limited 4G coverage area. Requires connection management software.
    The price:

    The Epson WorkForce WF-3540

    What you should know: 
    You'll need plenty of space to set up the WorkForce WF-3540, which is 17.7 inches long, 22.2 inches deep, and 12.1 inches high; the dual paper trays on the bottom contribute to its large footprint. Also keep in mind that you'll need to keep the printer no higher than eye level, as the control panel in the center that houses the 3.5-inch touch screen doesn't rotate up flush with the unit. The paper output tray in the center also folds out few inches to corral outbound prints, but there's no question that this machine jams a generous amount of features into a relatively small space.
    You'll find the control panel just below the scanner bay with prominent access to the 3.5-inch LCD screen in the center. The machine has only one physical button, the power button the left -- the rest of the functions light up virtually, either on the screen itself or as brightly lit icons that illuminate on an as-needed basis on the right.
    The flatbed scanner and 30-sheet auto document feeder (ADF) sit at the top of the unit, and there's an adjustable latch that moves back and forth on the ADF to hold paper sizes up to 8.5x14 inches.

    What it offers: 
    Complete with wireless access, remote printing in the cloud, an interactive touch screen, and several paper trays, the Epson WorkForce WF-3540 is well-prepared to handle large workloads for home offices, corporate teams, and everything in between.
    The advantage: 
    The Epson WorkForce WF-3540 workhorse multifunction is built for performance with cloud printing capabilities, extra-large-capacity ink cartridges, dual 250-sheet paper trays, an intuitive touch-screen display, and an external USB port for standalone copying and scanning.

    The unfavorable: 
    The 3.5-inch touch screen display works well with gesture navigation, but its fixed angle inhibits its usability in higher positions.
    The price:
    $149.99 to $199.99

    The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS

    What you should know: 
    The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS is not for everyone. It's big and bulky. It doesn't have the best shooting performance or image quality. And it certainly doesn't have all the latest and greatest features found in many of Canon's higher-end PowerShots.
    But, here's why I like it. For about $150 ($80 less than its original price), you get a competent point-and-shoot camera that does more than just automatic snapshots. That makes it a nice fit for those who want to learn more about controlling shutter speed and aperture without a big investment. Its 16x zoom lens with image stabilization gives you some good framing flexibility. And although some might prefer a high-power rechargeable battery, the SX160 IS' two AA batteries make it very convenient when traveling or for infrequent photographers.

    What it offers: 
    The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS has a large selection of shooting options from full manual to full auto; big, easy-to-press controls; and the convenience of AA batteries.
    The advantage: 
    The Canon PowerShot SX160 IS is a good, inexpensive travel-zoom option for those wanting more control over results or who are just getting into photography and don't want to empty their wallets.
    The unfavorable: 
    The SX160 IS will eat through alkaline batteries; shooting performance is good, but not fast; and picture quality drops off above ISO 400, so it's not a great choice for handheld low-light shots.
    The price:
    $139.99 to $261.98

    The Nocs NS600 Crush

    What you should know: 
    The earphones come with the usual assortment of silicon eartips, but kudos to Nocs for throwing in an extra pair of each size. You also get a two-pronged adapter for airplane use, a clip (to attach the cord to your clothing), and a nice carrying case that has a micro-suede finish.
    The one feature bonus here is the integrated inline remote and microphone, and you'll notice that the NS400's packaging is stamped with the Made for iPhone, iPod, and iPad icons. That means the remote is designed to work with iOS devices. You can still use the microphone for making calls on other phones, but the remote probably won't fully function.
    Nocs, a fairly new Swedish company, has been quickly growing its line of earphones, which now includes more than half a dozen models.

    What it offers: 
    While they're a little pricey, the Nocs NS600 Crush are comfortably lightweight earbuds that sound very good and offer strong bass performance.
    The advantage:
    The Nocs NS600 Crush are lightweight, comfortable, and offer very good sound with strong bass. They also have an Apple-friendly inline remote/microphone and ship with a nice carrying case.

    The unfavorable: 
    These headphones are somewhat expensive; the thin cord is prone to tangling (compared with headphones with a flat-cord design).

    The price:

    The Energizer Dual Inductive Charger

    What you should know: 

    Compared with competing wireless charging products such as the Duracell Powermat 24-Hour System, the Energizer Dual Inductive Charger is big and bulky.
    The large, square charging pad is inclined at about a 20-degree angle. Because of this the Dual's back sits higher than its front, serving to prop up phones you place on it. Two circular Qi logos on the left and right of the pad indicate where to place your handset for charging.
    Based on its substantial size and 0.8-pound weight, however, the Energizer Dual Inductive Charger won't make a convenient travel partner. That's also true of the device's large AC adapter, which doesn't offer a nifty way to wrap and stow its cord. By contrast, the Duracell Powermat 24-Hour System weighs 0.4 pound and has a smaller footprint, and its power brick has a handy section for tightly winding up its cable.

    What it offers: 
    The $89 Energizer Dual Inductive Charger powers up compatible gadgets without the hassle of cords, but is a poor travel companion.
    The advantage: 
    The Energizer Dual Inductive Charger charges phones conveniently without wires. The charger is easy to set up and can power three devices at once. It accommodates compatible phones without needing an add-on case or sleeve.
    The unfavorable: 
    The Energizer Dual Inductive Charger is large, bulky, and not very portable. It only supports Qi-standard devices for wireless charging.
    The price:
    $ 68.98

    The RHA SA950i

    What you should know: 
    You may have never heard of RHA -- short for Reid and Heath Acoustics products -- but it's a small Scottish headphone company that makes some pretty decent products for affordable prices.
    Build quality seems good but not great. However, RHA does offer a three-year warranty on these guys, which is a couple of years longer than what you get with most headphones.

    What it offers: 
    The RHA SA950i may not excel in any one area, it's an all-around solid on-ear headphone that won't break the bank.

    The advantage: 
    The RHA SA950i on-ear headphones are lightweight, offer a comfortable fit (especially for on-ears), have a detachable cloth-covered cord with a built-in Apple-friendly remote and microphone, and they sound good for the money. You also get a three-year warranty.

    The unfavorable: 
    Earcups' glossy finish may get scratched over time and the headphones don't fold up for storage.

    The price:
    $ 59.95


    The Google Nexus 7updated

    What you should know: 
    The tablet has a 7-inch, 1,280-by-800 Gorilla Glass screen and a slightly grippy, stippled black rubber back panel. At 7.8 by 4.7 by 0.4 inches (HWD) and 12 ounces, it's comfortable to hold in one hand for long periods. Unlike the Apple iPad mini, it's easy to get your hand around the Nexus 7, and the textured back prevents you from dropping it. The Power and Volume buttons on the right are nicely designed, easy to find and not loose.
    This Nexus 7 looks just like the earlier Nexus 7, except for one tiny change: A MicroSIM slot tucked into the left side. Use a paperclip or similar tool to pop it out, and you can slip your SIM card in; our tablet auto-configured itself for both AT&T and T-Mobile.
    The Nexus 7's IPS LCD screen is decent, but it's been outpaced by Amazon and Barnes & Noble.

    What it offers: 
    The Nexus 7 is the best small tablet on the market, but we'd rather tether it to a 4G smartphone than use the built-in modem here.
    The advantage: 
    Plenty of storage. Solid performance. Latest version of Android. Inexpensive, for a cellular tablet.
    The unfavorable: 
    Cellular speeds are more 3G than 4G. Only compatible with AT&T and T-Mobile.

    The price:
    $ 249.00


    9 Most Popular Gadget Queries In 2012

    What you should know: 
    Yahoo! has ranked its annual Top 10 searches, only two other news events captured the top spot: the BP oil spill in 2010, and Michael Jackson's death in 2009. This year the half-billion people who visit Yahoo! every month typed the word 'elections' more than any other," wrote Yahoo in a blog post on Sunday.
    The company also revealed the terms that mobile users were most curious about.

    #1 iPhone 5

    #2 iPad 3

    #3 iPad Mini

    #4 Samsung Galaxy S3

    #5 Kindle Fire

    #6 iPhone 4

    #7 Nook

    # 8 iPod Touch

    # 9 Samsung  Galaxy Tab

    The Roku 2 XD

    The Roku line breaks down:
    Roku LT ($50): The entry-level Roku includes all of the features above, and retails for just $50. HD video output is limited to 720p, and it includes standard RCA (yellow/red/white) jacks for connecting to older analog TVs.
    Roku HD ($60): The Roku HD is basically identical to the LT, except for the color scheme (black instead of purple). Unlike the LT (mostly an online-only product), the HD is available in many brick-and-mortar stores. The list price is $60, but it's sometime discounted to as low as $40.
    Roku 2 XD ($80, our item): The Roku 2 XD is a slightly smaller box than the LT/HD models, and it adds full 1080p HD video output. It supports an optional Bluetooth motion remote, but only a standard infrared remote is included in the box. Analog video output (for pre-HDTVs) is enabled via an included breakout cable.
    Roku 2 XS ($100): The top of the line Roku also offers 1080p video output, an Ethernet port, and a USB port for limited local file access. It includes a Bluetooth motion remote and a free copy of Angry Birds.
    Roku Streaming Stick ($100): This is a "Roku box on a stick." It offers the same basic functionality as the XS (including the motion remote), but it adds dual-band 802.11n Wi-Fi. Note, however, that the Streaming Stick is only compatible with TVs that offer an MHL port.
    All of the Roku models can turn any TV -- an HDTV or an old analog model -- into a "Smart" TV, with the ability to stream hundreds of online video and audio channels and services, including Netflix, Hulu Plus, Amazon Instant Video, HBO Go, Vudu, Crackle, Pandora, Mog, Rdio, and MLB.TV. (Most of the best channels require separate subscription fees, but some -- Crackle, Pandora, and others -- are completely free.) All models offer wireless Wi-Fi streaming and a universal search function (for finding content across multiple video providers). Rokus can also stream photos, music, and video from smartphones and tablets via the free Play On Roku app (which can also double as a remote control), and stream media from PCs and Macs with the Plex app.


    The Klipsch S4i Rugged in-ear headphones

    Get the headphones that gives your sound..

    Well, Klipsch has apparently heard those criticisms and smartly made a tougher version that's simply called the Image S4i Rugged.
    Like the original S4is, the S4i Rugged earphones, which come in blue,orange, yellow, and red, have an MSRP of $99.99, and, according to Klipsch, sound exactly the same. They also have the same Apple-friendly inline remote/microphone that probably won't fully work with many Android mobile devices. I hope Klipsch will do a non-Apple version of this product in the future.
    The S4i Ruggeds have a sportier look than the original S4i earphones and have been toughened up with a sturdier cable, thicker rubber moldings, and a sweat-resistant design. Klipsch says the "all-weather design resists moisture and functions through extreme elements," which presumably means very hot and cold weather.

    The advantage: 
    The Klipsch S4i Rugged in-ear headphones have the same impressive sound and fit as the original S4i model but they're more durable and have a sweat-resistant design. There's an integrated Apple-friendly remote/microphone and they come with a nice, compact carrying case.

    The unfavorable: 
    While the larger remote is easier to operate by feel, it does dangle and knock around a bit when you're running; the inline remote isn't compatible with many Android smartphones.

    The offer: 
    While serious runners may find the S4i Rugged in-ear headphones won't stay in your ears that securely, they're an excellent pair for gym and everyday use.


    The Sony Reader PRS-T2

    Sony says the "glare-free" E-Ink Pearl V220 touch screen has been "enhanced for long-term reading." There are new social features (Facebook and Evernote), a simplified home screen, and an updated default book layout intended to make it easier to organize and find books. Smoother zoom in and out and improved continuous page turns are designed to improve the reading experience. There are two built-in English-language and four translation dictionaries. Battery life has been doubled from one month to two with wireless off, and the device's control buttons have been redesigned.

    The advantage: The Sony Reader PRS-T2 is a compact and lightweight touch-screen e-book reader with built-in Wi-Fi and fast page turns. It offers access to a large catalog of e-books, magazines, and newspapers via Sony's online store, plus online loaners from your local library. It also supports EPUB files, and is compatible with any e-book store that uses the Adobe DRM format. Its battery lasts for up to two months on a single charge with Wi-Fi off.
    The unfavorable: At $129, the PRS-T2 costs $10 more than competing models that have an integrated light. The Sony bookstore isn't as extensive as Amazon's or B&N's, and the Sony Reader app isn't currently available on the iPhone and iPad.
    The offer: The Sony PRS-T2 is a perfectly good touch-screen e-reader whose only sin is that it doesn't have any competitive advantages over Amazon's and Barnes & Noble's e-readers.
    An option to choose from available products in the market today. Be smart and intelligent in choosing your gadgets.

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