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The massive booths at CES aren't constructed solely by hand. Heavy equipment like this is vital for raising a stage, setting up lights, or lifting a giant cell phone.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
I don't know to what sinister end Microsoft plans to use a large man in a black spandex bodysuit, and I'm not sure I want to know.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
This life-size CES globe is one of the less ostentatious set pieces to grace the show.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
At our own CNET stage, two staffers argue which is superior--tiger or crane style.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
I don't know if that's a real word, but if it is, there is probably an example of it under that tent.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
Real Network's booth looks like the set of a game show, one that's advertising their Rhapsody service.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
This booth is in its fetal stage. If you look closely, you can see evidence of a vestigial kiosk and other signs of marketing evolution.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
That large blank rectangle is just about the right size for a projection screen or a flat-panel display. Indeed, it probably will be, as the sign says, essential to the experience.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
Two booth techs set up a projector. Though they'll be showing some spinning and/or flashing logo during the show, right now it's just an abusable Windows screen.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
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