The good: Rapid print output; easy wireless setup; user-friendly touch-screen LCD with convenient "SmartSolution" shortcuts; includes auto-duplexer.
The bad: Photo quality needs image quality improvement.
The bottom line: The Lexmark Interact S605 multifunction device prints, scans, copies, and connects wirelessly with a streamlined user experience facilitated by an easy-to-use touch screen and customizable widgets called "SmartSolutions." Built for small businesses and home usage, the Interact S605 stands out in its price range and is well-deserving of our recommendation.
The good: The MotoNav TN765t features updated hardware and an innovative new interface that combines the map and the menus. Bluetooth hands-free calling (with address book sync and voice dial), text-to-speech, and free FM-traffic reception are welcome additions to the MotoNav feature set. The MotoExtras service is a clever way to add data connectivity by using a Bluetooth-paired phone's antenna to transmit.
The bad: The MotoExtras data service isn't always on, so it must be manually refreshed for the latest info. GPS tracking in skyscraper-dense urban areas is a bit sketchy.
The bottom line: The MotoNav TN765t has a robust feature set that is on par with that of more-established brands and a beautiful interface that is, in many ways, superior.
The good: Very good Blu-ray image quality; 3D Blu-ray compatibility coming this summer; Netflix, Amazon VOD, YouTube and Slacker media streaming; built-in Wi-Fi; fastest operational speed we've tested; SACD playback; 1GB onboard storage.
The bad: Subpar streaming Netflix video quality; too many features (Pandora, DLNA, Picasa, 3D) are "coming soon"; some very minor image quality nitpicks.
The bottom line: The Sony BDP-S570 has all the features of other midrange Blu-ray players, plus future 3D support and best-in-class operational speed, but you'll have to wait to unlock all of its functionality.
The good: With 510 horsepower and advanced road-holding tech, the 2010 Jaguar XFR is suitable for the track. It has a Bowers & Wilkins audio system that delivers well-defined sound and adaptive cruise control that handles boring roads.
The bad: The XFR's cabin tech interface is tedious to use and slow, and its navigation system is average at best.
The bottom line: Despite an annoying cabin tech interface, the 2010 Jaguar XFR works well as an everyday driver and a weekend racer, pampering drivers with a luxurious cabin.
The good: Adds two supersized screens; improved viewing angle; fantastic battery life; great new pen-shaped stylus; preinstalled games and software.
The bad: A bit bulky and heavy; size makes device less portable; no improvements over DSi's cameras and internal storage; networking hiccups found in DSi remain; text-based games may look slightly blurry.
The bottom line: At the end of the day, the DSi XL is exactly the same as the DSi, so unless you're desperate for more touch-screen real estate, or your vision is impaired, we can't recommend a purchase over the original DSi.