All the news from the 2012 Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.
The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
A very practical and easy-to-drive vehicle, the 2012 Honda CR-V shows off a few tech highlights, but is mostly content to rest on its laurels.
Excellent fuel economy and a large, airy cabin make the 2012 Toyota Prius v a very practical choice for families, and new electronics give it a modern tech edge.
CNET takes on the onerous job of driving and riding in the 2012 Bentley Mulsanne, a flagship sedan with iPads for the rear-seat passengers.
Faster and better than before, the improved Razer Blade is a better gaming laptop in an impressively thin form, but you're paying for design over practicality.
Not much for cabin tech or fuel economy, the 2012 Chevrolet Camaro ZL1 is more show car and weekend racer than everyday driver.
The Power Practical PowerPot V is a useful gadget for connected outdoor-types, and $149 seems like a fair price for anywhere charging capability -- whether you're camping under the stars or hanging out at home during a power outage.
Although oddly stylish, the 2012 Honda Ridgeline Sport offers nothing in the way of cabin electronics, and driveline tech that only stands out for its four-wheel-drive system.
The big, comfortable 2012 Hyundai Azera packs more standard tech and amenities than many of its "fully loaded" competitors.
The 2012 Kia Sorento EX emphasizes the utility in SUV, offering good carrying capacity and easy drivability. The cabin electronics are solid and useful, but lack any advanced features.
The Toyota Tacoma is available with a reasonable level of dashboard technology, which is surprising for such a simple, brutal truck.