E3, the Electronic Entertainment Expo, highlights the latest in interactive games.
When it hits stores this summer, the Sony BDP-S1 is expected to be the second unit available in the United States that can play Blu-ray discs, after Samsung's BD-P1000. As with all first-generation technologies, this one will cost you, and its capabilities are just the tip of the format's iceberg. That said, it's still worth a peek.
Pricing not available
Sony took its time with the Tablet S, and it shows. The industrial design is smart, and the software refinements are both practical and restrained.
Sony's HT-XT1 sound stand is packed with features, looks sleek, and sounds great, making it a no-brainer upgrade over your TV's built-in speakers.
The Sony BDP-S590 is a great-looking Blu-ray player with built-in Wi-Fi, 3D compatibility, and tons of streaming-media apps, but it's slow to load discs and has some user interface quirks.
The Sony BDP-S5100 Blu-ray player offers a wealth of services and very good image quality for the money.
The Sony BDP-S360 handles all the Blu-ray basics with ease, but it lacks the streaming Internet content found on competing models.
While there's probably not enough to get owners of previous the PSP to upgrade, newcomers will find the PSP-3000 to be a solid portable gaming and multimedia device.
The KDL-65S990A is the world's first LED-based LCD TV with a curved, concave screen. The question is, does anybody want one?