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The iPhone is no longer the undisputed sultan of the touchscreen kingdom, with worthy challengers arriving almost daily. We pit the best handsets against each other in a battle royale.
Acer showed us its 7- and 4.8-inch tablets. Neither tablet had power or names, but we did get a look at some of their features.
Why settle for a measly 4.3-inch screen? The RoadMate 1470 sports a larger display that's easier not only on the eyes, but also the fingers.
The Samsung LD220G also works with desktops, but its low-rise design and USB connectivity option make it a perfect companion for laptops.
Three years ago, the Android OS was just a buzzword. But quite a few handsets later, it's a powerful force. CNET takes a look back at all the Android goodness that has come.
CTIA 2011 offered CNET's Kent German his first hands-on with the Kyocera Echo for Sprint. Despite some initial misgivings, he wound up liking the dual-screen design.
Kyocera's Echo smart phone has a dual-touchscreen design that makes it one of the most eye-catching Android handsets yet.
Is a large sensor, fast fixed prime lens, sophisticated (but not through-the-lens) viewfinder and retro design worth $1,200? Fujifilm's hoping you answer that with a big "yes."
At a special event in New York, Sprint unveils the dual touch-screen Kyocera Echo.
With the exception of a couple models, for the most part Panasonic's entry-level and midrange HD camcorder models for 2011 look underwhelming, thanks to sensors with insufficient resolution for HD capture.