The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Or maybe not. Still, back-to-back blog items on tech-product rip-offs does make you wonder a little.
Those with a notebook computer, especially a MacBook Air, will find the G-Drive Slim a very good companion.
Thickly padded, and handmade from premium materials, the Pad & Quill Sleeve for MacBook will fit your 13-inch Air or Pro and fills an important need if you don't want to use a dedicated, padded laptop bag.
The 2014 Toyota Avalon Limited blurs the lines between premium and luxury with predictable but not soulless performance -- and a few surprising tech tricks.
The slimmer body and higher-res screen of the original Retina MacBook Pro were a revolutionary leap. This revamp adds modest internal upgrades for modest improvements, but price cuts to both the 13-inch and 15-inch models sweeten the deal.
If you can get past the supercompact design and reimagined controls, the Canon PowerShot N is a fine point-and-shoot companion for your smartphone.
The Nanoe promises to keep more moisture in your hair than a standard dryer thanks to ionic technology.
The beauty of this affordable slow cooker is its simplicity. It sticks to the basics but also boasts extras that set it apart from the competition.
The powerful, efficient 2014 Mercedes-Benz E250 BlueTec is a great car -- nearly the total package -- but it won't be a great "tech car" until its dashboard tech gets a much needed overhaul.
In features and driving character, the 2014 Mazda3 punches way above its humble economy-class roots, although a few bugs suggest the cabin tech needs refinement.