A trade show draws celebrities of all stripes. So who made CES ... and what were they selling?
What CES celeb has the musical cred to make us believe they know anything about headphones? Snooki? Well, not technically, but she certainly knows a thing or two about bedazzled accessories.
Though it may look ridiculous, the Golden-I headset allows you to sync your devices computer, cellphone, tablet (and so on), all via cloud. Pretty cool.
There are a lot of headphones debuting at CES this year. AfterShokz, though, take a different tactic: they use your bones to play your music.
Your typical camera captures all the light coming from one direction: it's basic science. But light doesn't come off of an object in just one direction: it bounces everywhere. This is called "the light field." The camera you own now can't capture that, but the Lytro can.
CES is where the biggest gadget makers come to show off the products they think will revolutionize our world. It's also where the really unusual stuff comes to try and find its niche market. Here are the five strangest things we've seen on the floor so far.
There's only one downside to console gaming, and that's the fact that it's not designed to be with you all the time. Fortunately, Gaems Inc. has a solution to this problem with the G155 portable console rig.
Apple famously does not play in the Consumer Electronics Show sandbox, showing off its toys. But that doesn't mean they don't have 250 employees registered, reportedly, to go look around at the competition.
The iPad's limiting tablet form can make it difficult to get all of your computing needs met. Fortunately, Griffin announced some new products and applications at CES that'll have iPad composers covered in no time.
Your phone has high quality video games, your computer has high quality video games, everything with a screen can run video games natively, without any extra items plugged into it ... except your TV. Qualcomm, a wireless manufacturer, wants to change all that.