Panasonic takes to CES 2013 to announce a pair of headphones that use your cheekbones to transmit audio, freeing your ears to hear the outside world.
Whether you're out listening to your MP3 player or out at home with your high-end stereo, your headphone choice is critical. Here we've picked our five favorites across every style and category, but if you already know which type of headphones you want, use the links at the left to get more options.
The AfterShokz Sports M2 will appeal to people who want a comfortable headphone that you don't have to wear in your ears. Just don't expect them to provide a great listening experience -- for music, anyway.
Queue up a personal lullaby with the DreamPad pillow, a sleep buddy that only you can hear. Crave's Amanda Kooser rests her head.
AfterShokz refines and redesigns its innovative bone conduction headphones and drops the cord in the process of creating the Bluez Bluetooth headphones.
Panasonic's CES 2013 press conferences was light on the details, but showed off its latest plasma and LED TVs, new wireless speakers, and bone-conducting headphones.
AfterShokz has a new, improved version of its headphones that use your cheek bones to transmit sound.
Google's upcoming Internet glasses will use vibrations to send sound, instead of traditional speakers, according to a filing with the FCC.
The company behind SleepPhones is introducing a wireless version of its headset that it claims to be the most comfortable for sleeping.
Web's top radio service launches app for Google's wearable computer, letting owners pick stations with voice commands and listen through earbuds or bone-conduction feature.
Google Glass went on sale outside the US for the first time today, and only British music fans can ask their high-tech specs what song is playing.