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Christmas Gift Guide

Looks dorky, sounds spectacular

Scotty, beam me to CES

Enterprising Webcam

Like the AR.Drone, but grounded

Electronic cigarettes confuse bar owners everywhere

No need for a lighter...

Beamz get CES crowds waving awkwardly

Yogen extends battery life with people power

Personal theater blocks out sun, potential dates

DIY swag from Lego

Phones meet furbys

Steampunk phone

CNET Editor at Large Rafe Needleman enjoys the 5.1 Sound Egg stereo chair. He says it sounds phenomenal. Its aesthetic, on the other hand, is up for debate.
Caption by / Photo by Lindsey Turrentine/CNET
Now you can have your very own Star Trek communicator. This Internet phone, designed to take your Skype calls, is manufactured by tech gizmo company Dream Cheeky and even makes authentic communicator beeps.
Caption by / Photo by Rafe Needleman/CNET
Dream Cheeky also makes this Star Trek Enterprise Webcam.
Caption by / Photo by Rafe Needleman/CNET
The eye in this robot is actually a camera. With its remote, you can get a sneaky ankle-high view of the I-bot's surroundings. If you'd like to see your subjects' faces, you'll need to stick with the AR.Drone.
Caption by / Photo by Rafe Needleman/CNET
A rep for e-cigarette-maker Smoking Everywhere demonstrates the battery-based nicotine-delivery system, which gives off only a puff of water vapor. In cities with smoking bans, this product probably inspires some interesting confrontations.
Caption by / Photo by Lindsey Turrentine/CNET
...but you will need to recharge your e-cigarette from time to time.
Caption by / Photo by Lindsey Turrentine/CNET
The Beamz digital instrument uses hand movements and beams of lights to make music. At CES, the crowd enjoyed slicing through empty air to make tunes, but we can't say they looked cool doing it.
Caption by / Photo by Lindsey Turrentine/CNET
Yogen makes a gadget charger that lets you power up your phone with a pull of a string--useful in a pinch, and probably burns at least a handful of calories in the process.
Caption by / Photo by Lindsey Turrentine/CNET
This hat, as modeled by Rafe Needleman, lets you watch your portable video player even in bright, outdoor environments. It's also the strangest headgear beyond Lady Gaga's hat rack.
Caption by / Photo by Lindsey Turrentine/CNET
At the Lego Universe booth, show-goers can put together their very own Lego mini figure.
Caption by / Photo by Rafe Needleman/CNET
Remember Furbys? This phone never got over the decline of fuzzy robot popularity.
Caption by / Photo by Nicole Lee/CNET
This phone appears to hail from CES 1910.
Caption by / Photo by Nicole Lee/CNET
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