Some impressive notebooks, a powerful tablet, and a striking-looking speaker are among this week's top picks by CNET's reviewers. Plus, the Grado Prestige Series SR325e headphones live up to their name, and the latest Modern Combat game is the best shooter on mobile. Check 'em out.
Another week over already? Sheesh! CNET editors reviewed a nifty podcast app, took a look at the updated PlayStation Vita Slim, and one car even earned an Editors' Choice Award.
The 2014 Tesla Model S gets an Editors' Choice Award. Beats Music does music streaming right -- try it out with a pair of $100 headphones that scores high for sound and comfort. Versatility is key to three other gadgets CNET editors rated highly this week, and Fujifilm's handheld instant photo printer is cute as a bug. Take a look.
Starting at $129, the 7-inch budget buy can handle basic tasks, but not much else.
This week, CNET editors once again tasted the tech rainbow and reviewed products of all stripes, including a snazzy LED bulb, speakers, a camera, and a particularly outstanding solid-state drive. So kick your feet up, grab some popcorn, and get cracking. Enjoy.
Adidas doubles down on its MiCoach wearable devices, and releases the a heart-rate and fitness tracker known as the Fit Smart.
Pricing not available
China's growing wealth and Internet use is transforming a high percentage of the older generation to consider themselves regular technology users.
CNET's editors are finding winners in sound and video this week, with the best Android tablet for watching movies that we've seen yet, a sound bar so hugely wide it gives you real surround sound, and upgraded Beats headphones. Meanwhile, the 21-inch iMac is looking affordable now, the LG G3 is fancy enough to take on Samsung's heavy hitters, and more.
Yet another Samsung watch, but this one works with all Android phones (almost): the Gear Live is one of the first Android Wear watches, and it's the only one with a heart rate monitor. But how does it work? Check out our early experiences.
Copycats of popular apps are the current place of choice for cybercriminals to deposit malware capable of extracting data, sending text messages, and tracking users' geo-locations.