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HolidayBuyer's Guide

Macworld

MacBook Pro

MacBook Pro

Macworld table

Ocarina

3D glasses

Expo floor

iLife

Google booth

Webcam

Exhibitors

iPods

iPhone display

MacBook Pro

iWork display

Macs

Attendees

Following Phil Schiller's keynote speech Tuesday morning at the Macworld 2009 Conference and Expo in San Francisco, the exhibit halls opened to a rush of tech-heads trying to get a look at the newest of the new for their Macs.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Shiny and new: two Apple buzzwords describing products making everyone drool at Macworld 2009. Here, a Macworld visitor checks out the 17-inch MacBook Pro introduced during Phil Schiller's keynote address on Tuesday.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
A look at the new 17-inch MacBook Pro, officially announced Tuesday by Apple's Phil Schiller at the keynote address. It will cost $2,799, the same price as the current 17-inch MacBook Pro.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
So many i-things, so little time. But, thankfully, there's staff on hand to guide Macworld participants through the new products and software available at the show.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Smule's new iPhone app, Ocarina, turns the iPhone into a wind instrument. Just blow into the microphone, press a few buttons, and you can play "Stairway to Heaven," or hundreds of other songs that have sheet music available on its site.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Back to the future? Sporting a pair of 3D glasses, this woman participated in one of the many free classes and tutorials at Macworld. The glasses were used to view an image in 3D, which students created by compositing an image with an adjusted gray-scale layer.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Nearly 50,000 attendees and 400 exhibitors have descended on Moscone Center in San Francisco this week for Macworld, spending an estimated $20 million to $25 million on restaurants, taxis, and goods.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
At Macworld 2009, fanboys are chasing their dreams of living the iLife with their iPhones.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Minutes before the exhibit halls opened Wednesday morning, a Google booth operator stands at the ready.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Ecamm Network is showing off the first Webcam with Bluetooth wireless technology. The BT-1 Webcam combines video and sound completely free from wires.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
As businesses try harder and harder to pitch their wares, many exhibitors offer free classes and tutorials on using the newest features and functions of their software.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Among all the announcements, the ubiquitous iPods, and their flashy colors, still get a prominent space in the halls.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Displays centering on the iPhone and the myriad of applications available to run on the device attracted crowds wanting a closer look at the newest of the new.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
The new 17-inch MacBook Pros are on display in the exhibit halls. On Tuesday, Apple announced the release of what it says is the thinnest and lightest 17-inch notebook computer.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
A packed house inside the South Hall watches a demonstration of some of the new iWork features announced Tuesday at Macworld.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Dozens of Macs are lined up inside the South Hall of Moscone Center, where Mac experts are on hand to give users demonstrations and lessons on the latest releases.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
Macworld attendees stream down the escalators into the lower halls of Moscone Center in San Francisco. The banner already advertises Macworld 2010, but without Apple's participation, what will it be? The future of the event is unclear.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET Networks
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