The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
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.
The Honda CR-V is starting to show its age and is in need of a serious cabin tech overhaul. Fortunately, the performance and handling still have a few years left in them.
If you're looking for a $150-$250 on-ear headphone, the well-built V-Moda XS should be on your short list.
The 2012 Honda CR-V moves upscale while once again staking out the bottom of the line.
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.
The V@Home DVR enables users to stream cable and satellite TV on their Wi-Fi connected mobile devices.
Honda updated its CR-V small SUV for 2012, giving it a new exterior look and including some convenient interior features. But the engine and transmission remain unchanged.
The new Honda CR-V has a new look, bigger cargo space, and better MPG all to prove that they still belong on the top of the compact SUV category.
Although an eminently practical vehicle, Honda seems loath to push many boundaries for the CR-V's 2012 update.
The 2009 Honda CR-V EX-L's small size and Civic-like handling make it a great choice for city dwellers who occasionally need to haul things--or people. While the cabin tech is impressive, a few more features, such as Bluetooth or iPod connectivity, would make it a home run.