Razor's simple E300 electric scooter can handle adult riders, but its lack of a charge indicator or lights makes it little more than a toy.
By leaving off features such as a lock, lights or charge indicator, Razor misses an opportunity to make the E300 electric scooter a cheap transportation alternative, instead relegating it to leisure status.
Razor's small E100 and larger E300 electric scooters make for a fun ride, but don't expect much in the way of features.
Razor's smallest electric scooter, the E100 Glow, features LED lights on its deck as a fun addition, but lacks much in the way of safety features.
The Razor E100 Glow electric scooter comes up short on features and its ride can be harsh, but young riders will likely not care about these drawbacks when they're tearing around the neighborhood.
A designer takes the concept of a paper cut and builds on it to invent a truly disposable razor.
It's harder and more varied than its original release, but Ninja Gaiden 3: Razor's Edge doesn't reach the greatness of its forebears.
Alcatel's svelte One Touch Idol now on sale for $299 in the U.S.
Allergic reactions to nickel in some gadgets have been noticed for a while. Now, a medical journal report suggests a possible link between rashes and exposure to nickel in Apple's iPads.
Analysts estimate that Google's first branded tablet will generate very little income per device. What will make the tablet a profitable venture?