We loved the Note 7 phablet, and now it's onsale at Best Buy, among other retailers, for $349 on contract. And those IconX wireless earphones? A cool $200.
It's just a design exercise, but we think we've landed on the best possible hardware experience for Pokémon Go.
Philips' new health watch, body analysis scale, blood pressure monitors, and thermometer scream "medical device" in both form and function.
Look closely, because this may be the future of mobile music playback: Completely wire-free earbuds with built-in data tracking.
Built-in GPS. 4GB of music storage. Android notifications. And a pretty curved display. The Gear Fit2 packs a lot of razzle-dazzle for $179.
With an improved battery swapping system, the LG G5 isn't a bad phone, per se. But various other features probably looked better in the R&D lab than they do in real life.
They might lack sizzle, but the new iPhone SE and 9.7-inch iPad Pro fill important market niches.
Ring Video Doorbell Pro increases video quality to 1080p, supports 5GHz Wi-Fi, and let's you fine-tune security zones. The design is slimmer, but you better be ready for hard-wiring.
Ahead of the phone's official launch, LG sent us a "pre-production preview" version of the G5. It's been a mix of highs and lows.
Picking up where Roomba leaves off, the Braava has three different cleaning modes to tackle challenges that just aren't appropriate for a robot vacuum cleaner.
Think about the Angry Birds. No, really, think about them. Now ask yourself if they're not the bird version of ISIS.
Let's hit pause on the driverless tech discussion. The BMW M2 uses hardcore German engineering to form a blockade against the forward march of robot-driven cars.
A self-driving computer algorithm may be the equivalent of a human driver as far as the NHTSA is concerned, but now is not the time to give up the driver's seat.
Haier Asia has the rights to show off the RD-D2 Moving Refrigerator in Asia, but the precocious beer-serving droid currently remains under wraps at CES in Las Vegas.
We can't wait to see what the FAA and Department of Homeland Security have to say about Ehang's flying machine.