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Macworld: Retro iPhone receiver

Macworld: Rokform action cam

Macworld: Bang & Olufsen boombox

Macworld: Parasync Dock

Macworld: Nomad Brush

Macworld: Mini DJ console

Macworld Blue Microphones

Macworld: Bigger, better camera

Macworld: Acrobatic display

Macworld: Portrait of Steve Jobs

The Apple faithful have once again descended on San Francisco's Moscone Center West for the annual Macworld Expo (or, excuse us, the Macworld|iWorld as it's now known). Dubbed as the "ultimate iFanevent," Macworld offers the public a chance to check out the latest accessories and software for their Apple gear and attend various workshops.

This year, the event's organizer, IDG World Expo, added some programs, such as the "Music Experience showcase" and "Art Showings," to highlight how Apple products are being used in media and arts projects.

Yesterday, we visited the show floor to give you a sense of what's it like to attend the event. In this gallery, you'll see still more scenes.

Concerned about potential radiation, this man's wife bought him a unique receiver handset so he didn't have to hold his phone to his head. It's probably the most retro item on the floor at Macworld, but it's not on display, or even for sale.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Rokform's mount attaches to the stem of your bike so you can use an iPhone to record your downhill escapades.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Bang & Olufsen's aluminum finish Beolit 12 is part of the company's sporty new B&O Play brand. The $799 portable iPhone boombox features a 2.1 sound system with 4-inch subwoofer, and Apple Airplay, which allows music to be played wirelessly.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
With just one USB cable, the Parasync Dock can simultaneously sync up to 20 iPods and iPhones from a single iTunes library. The product is being aimed at schools and universities, museums, and other venues with lots of iDevices floating around.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
The Nomad Brush turns the iPad into an easel. The paintbrush/stylus works with any sketch program for the iPad, as well as Android devices. The brushes run from about $18 up to $40.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
This is just a prototype--the real thing goes into production next year--but this yet-unnamed DJ console could be the smallest, most portable DJ setup the world has ever seen.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Blue Microphones let audiophiles get studio-quality sound from iOS devices, turning laptops into full production studios. In addition to the Yeti Pro desktop USB mic seen here, Blue Microphones also makes portable USB and iPad enabled pro quality mics.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
The iPhone 4S is already one of the best portable cameras out there, but with the Schneider Optics $199 iPro Lens System, your rig will get even better. The all-in-one kit includes a wide-angle lens, a fisheye lens, and a tripod mount.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
A high-flying spokesman on the expo floor at Macworld uses tricks and twists to demonstrate how Polk Audio's headphones stay put, even under extreme conditions.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Artist Rick Alonzo's portrait of Steve Jobs at Macworld. This is the first Macworld since Jobs passed away.
Caption by / Photo by James Martin/CNET
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