Lenovo's 10.1-inch Yoga Tab 3 Plus is all about entertainment. Just like its predecessor, this year's model is designed to enhance the TV and video-viewing experience. But unlike the Yoga Tab 3 Pro, announced at last year's IFA, the Tab 3 Plus doesn't have the projector that Lenovo promised would be great for watching movies and TV at home.
At least Lenovo keeps the built-in kickstand, which was incredibly useful for standing up the tablet. You can even let it hang from a hook in your kitchen or bedroom.
Motorola's Moto Z is a premium phone that made its mark with magnetic snap-on accessories that make a lot of sense. The new Moto Z Play uses those same Moto Mods, but costs less. It wants to be your modular midrange friend. It's arriving September 8 in the US as a Verizon phone for $408 (or, $17/month), or GSM unlocked in October for $450 (versus the Moto Z, which will cost $700). Internationally, it arrives in September for "about 499 euros.")
Lenovo is shrinking the hybrid idea down into something closer in size to a paperback book than a laptop. The new Yoga Book has a clamshell hinge and a 10.1-inch full-HD resolution display, but where you'd expect to find the keyboard is instead a blank slate.
The new Yoga 910 keeps the slim and unique-looking watchband hinge from the past couple of generations of consumer Yoga hybrids. This has the ability to fold its 360-degree hinge into a kiosk or stand mode, and all the way back into a big-screen Windows 10 tablet.
Acer is joining the super-slim club with the new Swift 7, a 13.3-inch clamshell laptop that measures just 9.98mm thick. Acer says that makes the Swift 7 the first laptop to get below the 1cm mark.
Inside, this is one of the very first laptops to be offered with Intel's new seventh-generation Core i-series processors (sometimes known by the codename Kaby Lake), which Intel says will provide extra power for video decoding and playback, while operating more efficiently for better battery life.
It weighs 17 pounds, or around 8 kilograms -- a serious bit of heft, as we can attest from getting our hands on it at IFA here in Berlin.
It's the world's first laptop with a curved screen...not to mention two (2) GeForce GTX 1080 GPUs and a built-in mechanical keyboard.
In short, it's the most ridiculous gaming laptop ever conceived. It's more powerful than our CNET Future-Proof VR Gaming Desktop, and probably weighs as much. It likely costs a good deal more. Acer's Europe head told CNET's Roger Cheng that it will fetch a price north of $5,000 (£3,820 or AU$6,661).
With app-enabled smarts, the ability to heat or cool the air, a bladeless design, and a powerful HEPA air filter, the Dyson Pure Hot+Cool Link has a lot going for it. Good thing, too, because it costs an eye-popping $600, £500 or AU$749.
Apparently, the filter removes almost 100 percent of particles from the air -- Dyson claims 99.97 percent. It has some built-in smarts and can adjust the airflow automatically depending on the air quality in the room. You can also use the Dyson Link app to monitor the air quality in your home from afar and activate the purifier.
Sync the Philips Hue Motions Sensor up with your smart-lighting setup when it arrives this October, and you'll be able to trigger your color-changing smart bulbs just by walking into the room.
Also included: a built-in daylight sensor that promises to save energy by activating lights only when you actually need them. That's a smart little extra that you won't find in most other motion detectors.
GoPro's Hero4 Black might be the undisputed leader in the action cam market, but the Yi 4K Action Cam kicks the cane right out from under that elderly camera by using the newest versions of the tech found in the Hero4, including an Ambarella A9SE75 chipset, a Sony IMX377 image sensor and a high-speed Broadcom BCM43340 dual-band Wi-Fi module.
Between easy-to-use wine glass racks, fold-down tines, and third racks for silverware, lots of dishwashers bend over backward to make it easier to load your dishes. Electrolux's newest innovation will make it easier to unload them.
Can an oven produce restaurant-quality food, even if the home cook at the helm is lousy? AEG is making a case for that with its SenseCook oven, a built-in wall oven that includes a control screen that lets you select how you want your food cooked, such as the doneness of a steak or the internal temperature of a casserole, and a temperature probe called the Food Sensor that monitors the progress of your food so you don't have to.
A portable headphone amplifier and digital audio converter like RHA's latest Dacamp L1 takes the digital output of those devices and converts it back to analog audio, then amplifies the signal to play through headphones so you get the full detail and definition from the source.
The L1 is a fully balanced headphone amp with dual class AB amplifiers for the left and right channels. Its core is a Dual ESS Sabre ES9018K2M DAC with USB-A, USB-B micro and an optional mini Toslink optical port for connectivity.
We reviewed the metal injected-molded, stainless-steel RTHA T10i before, but the CL1 is RHA's first dual-driver design: one dynamic driver and another ceramic plate driver that caters to high-frequency sounds above 8kHz. It uses a high-density ceramic compound for the housing as well.
Other notable features include three different braided cables (3.5mm, 6.25mm OFC, Ag4x Mini XLR), over-ear hooks that mold to your ear and stay put and a supply of 11 different varieties of silicone along with Comply Foam ear tips.
The CL750 is a lot more affordable than the other two products in the line-up and features the company's stainless steel housing and a single "ultra-wideband transducer" to control a frequency range up to 45kHz.
The company engineered the M220 Silent and theM330 Silent Plus to register the same clicking tactility but with over 90 percent noise reduction.
Moving past the noise, both the M220 Silent and the M330 Silent Plus connect wirelessly to any Windows, Mac, Chrome OS or Linux-based PC using a small USB receiver. The M220 Silent is ambidextrous, while the M330 is contoured for righties with a soft thumbrest and grippy rubber wrapped around the sides.
The M720 can pair three devices simultaneously and it's OS-agnostic so you can switch back and forth between your laptop, PC or tablet with ease.
Most mice out there make you choose the connection type (USB or Bluetooth) that works best for your daily needs, but the M720 has both. Even better, it comes with Logitech's in-house Unifying Receiver which lets you pair six Logitech accessories to it at once. In other words, you can use one dongle for a keyboard, a mouse, or any other device in the Unifying family.
The Charge 2 costs the same as its predecessor ($150 in the US, or £130 in the UK and AU$250 in Australia) and does a bit more.
Really, the biggest difference is design: the new steel body and swappable bands mean you can add accessories -- leather, rubber or even a slightly pricier special edition ($180, £150, AU$290) with a different band finish.
The Fitbit Flex 2 just might be the most stylish Fitbit we have seen to date.
It's also the company's first waterproof tracker, and is 30 percent smaller than its predecessor, the Fitbit Flex. It's slim, discreet and has long battery life (up to five days).
The tracker is available now for $100 (£80, AU$130) and will begin shipping towards the end of September or early October. It comes with a rubber strap in both large and small sizes, but the beauty of the Flex 2 is its customization.
The Fenix Chronos is a $1,500 (£1,100) multisport GPS watch with a titanium body and band, an ultra-durable sapphire crystal display, heart-rate sensor and a ton of tracking features. It's strong, yet lightweight, but also very expensive and very big.
In today's moment of zen, meet an Android Wear watch with no less than three buttons: the Asus ZenWatch 3.
This year it's all about luxury. Gone is the large, blocky display, which has been replaced with a circular 1.39-inch AMOLED screen, displaying 287 pixels per inch, and measuring 9.95mm thick.
It's covered by gently curved Corning Gorilla Glass, which as well as protecting from scuffs and scratches gives it a more traditionally watchy feel than smartwatches with flat faces. The display is also a complete circle and doesn't include the "flat tyre" black bar that we've seen in the Moto 360 and other watches.
On the surface, the Touch sounds like every other fitness tracker on the market, but that's not the case. The device can also measure body composition (things like body fat and muscle mass). This is done through bioelectrical impedance, which is the same technology used by smart scales like the Fitbit Aria and Withings Body Cardio.
The TomTom Spark 3, which is known internationally as the Runner 3, includes sport profiles for running (indoor/outdoor), biking (indoor/outdoor), swimming, gym workouts and freestyle workouts. It also includes a stopwatch feature and built-in compass.
The TomTom Adventure adds a barometric altimeter for measuring ascent and descent. The added sensor allows the watch to track trail running, skiing and snowboarding, in addition to everything the Spark 3 can do. It also includes a special battery-saver mode to extend continuous GPS usage for up to 24 hours.
At $200 (£160, AU$259), the Forerunner 35 is the company's cheapest running watch to offer a built-in optical heart-rate sensor.
The Forerunner 35 does all of the basics: It has GPS to track pace, distance and speed when running or biking, and doubles as a fitness tracker and basic smartwatch. The watch will measure steps, distance, calories burned, intensity minutes and sleep throughout the day, and can display notifications and music controls when connected to an iPhone or Android phone.