Yet another entrant in the ever-growing fitness band ecosystem, the Star.21 from Oaxis has a few points of difference from the rest of the crowd.
The XV-21 is a great all-around robot vacuum and a viable Roomba alternative, but among Neatos, we'll stick with the brainier, similarly priced XV Signature Pro.
As far as really inexpensive headphones go, you're not going to do too much better than the Panasonic RP-HT21s.
It's not as much of a conversation piece as the tank-like Alienware 18, but the slimmer, lighter Alienware 17 is arguably more practical for serious gamers with realistic budgets.
It's speedy, but the Lexmark E321 is noisy and prints only so-so graphics.
More of a clever proof-of-concept than a practical product, the Asus Taichi still delivers on its basic promise, combining two displays for a unique take on the laptop/tablet/hybrid genre.
The esoteric Drobo Mini seems to strive to be unique mostly for the sake of uniqueness, and offers very little, if at all, in terms of usability considering its crazily high cost.
The Garmin Nuvi 3490 LMT packs every trick in Garmin's book into an ultra-thin chassis, but the high MSRP will deter some.
The Ear Force P21 headset may not support surround sound, but it is a solid stereo headset for voice chatting in Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3 games.
The Lexmark X2500 surprised us with its combination of rock-bottom price, full feature set, and decent task speeds. It's not for everyone, but it's a good match for a light user looking for a bargain.