In only its third year, DigitalLife has gradually been growing, but it's still relatively small trade show. You could make the rounds of the show floor at New York's Javits Center in a few hours--or less, if you're a hot-shot tech journalist who's seen most of this stuff already.
Mio Technology was showing off its its slick little Digi Walker, which is a GPS/portable entertainment device, all rolled into one. However, given its name, we were a little disappointed there was no built-in pedometer.
At Sega's booth, you could play both the PS3 and the XBox 360 versions of the upcoming Sonic title. For those keeping score, the XBox 360 version was 10 percent further along in its development than was the PS3 version.
Neuros makes digital VCRs that record video in formats that are friendly to portable devices such as the iPod, the PSP, and smart phones. The company's latest product, the OSD, was just released, but it still has some kinks to work out with its firmware. Neuros is relying on its tech-savvy early adopters to help with upgrades. I have a feeling that the OS in OSD stands for open source.