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.
The wagon format of this powerful 2013 Cadillac CTS-V gives it an undeniable cool factor, while the handling is surprisingly excellent. But outdated cabin tech gives incentive to wait for an updated 2014 model.
There is something oddly American about the 2013 Cadillac CTS-V Supercharged V8 wagon, even if you will pay for it at the pump.
If it weren't for the poor fuel economy, the 2011 Cadillac CTS-V Coupe would work well as both a weekend racer and a daily commute car, combining exceptional sport performance with practical cabin tech.
As a high-performance luxury sedan, the 2009 Cadillac CTS-V sets a benchmark. It's blisteringly fast and handles extraordinarily well, and offers an excellent set of cabin gadgets.
If you're looking for a $150-$250 on-ear headphone, the well-built V-Moda XS should be on your short list.
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.
We drive a Cadillac with the heart of a Corvette
CNET Car Tech reviews the 2011 Cadillac CTS-V Coupe.
Cadillac just added the Coupe to its CTS-V line of cars, and this one may be the best yet. The Coupe body employs a radically nasty look that is all too appropriate for the roaring horsepower underneath the hood. But this car also shows some finesse by cornering like a champ.