The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Ford's chosen to unveil it's new compact at Mobile World Congress, a week ahead of the big auto show in Geneva. It packs better tech inside, new driver aids, and a subtly revised exterior.
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After a long wait, Sony brings the the A77 into parity with the rest of its class.
With its 1.6-liter engine, the 2014 Ford Fiesta makes for a mild-mannered urban runabout, but Sync and MyFord Touch add some compelling tech features.
To follow the desires of its tech-savvy customers, electronics company Newegg starts accepting payments in the virtual currency. Bonus: lower transaction costs, better international sales supports.
The WokMon turns an average gas range into a stir-frying machine. Instead of a spread out flame, the device concentrates all the heat underneath the wok.
It's not a general-purpose recommendable camera thanks to subpar video and slightly sluggish performance, but for photo-quality-first photographers who want the analog-ish shooting experience, the Fujifilm X-E1 rules in its price range.
The company's latest interchangeable-lens camera is a first step on the now well-traveled path of retro designs. The Lumix DMC-GX7 sounds like more than just a me-too update of the GX1, though.
A very rewarding car to drive, the 2013 Ford Focus ST will satisfy enthusiasts on weekend runs and the daily commute, but the cabin tech is a mixed bag, with the excellence of Sync offset by the navigation system interface.
Banter jokingly claims to have invented a Genital Recognition Application Prototype to confine, well, Weiners.
The 16x zoom bridge camera features a 1-inch sensor, tilting 3-inch LCD, a hot shoe, mic input, and more making it equal parts video and still photo camera.