From Danny DeVito's trollfoot to bizarre dancers and a flexible digital display, these were some of the visual highlights from Day 2 of CES.
Danny DeVito as Trollfoot
LAS VEGAS--CNET's Justin Yu didn't know what he was getting into when Danny DeVito came to the CNET stage at CES. Here, the actor takes one of his infamous "trollfoot" photos to be posted on Twitter later.
Samsung debuted its Youm flexible-display technology at CES' closing keynote today, and the tech is nothing short of eye-popping. The screens, which were shown off here as just a concept, promise to change what kind of form factors are possible for companies that make smartphones and tablets. Read our early report on the display and watch it in action here.
The new $150 Pebble watch is making its public debut at CES and we finally got our hands on it today. The watch, which is the poster child for crowdfunding through Kickstarter, connects to phones wirelessly and looks slick doing it. Read our first take of the Pebble smart watch and see video of it here.
Part pedometer, heart rate monitor, and sleep tracker, the $199 Basis Band smart watch is one of our favorite products in the wearable tech category, which is extremely popular at CES this year. Read our first take of the Basis Band here.
Bill Clinton was a guest at Samsung's closing keynote at CES. Speaking about how far technology has advanced in recent years, Clinton reminded the audience that the average cell phone during his presidency weighed 20 pounds.
The floor of CES is home to hundreds of iPhone cases. One of our favorites was this case from Pure.Gear, which brings a little retro gaming feel to your phone. You can see more of the cases that stand out from the crowd here.
Lindsey Turrentine and Brian Cooley (right) today hosted an all-star panel of industry luminaries, focusing on how humans will interact with the next generation of devices using their bodies instead of traditional input devices. Guests included Michael Buckwald, founder and CEO of Leap Motion (left); Matt Rogers, founder and VP of Engineering at Nest (second from left); and James Park, CEO of Fitbit (center).