The first Zeppelin paved the way for a glut of audiophile docking stations by introducing a flare of extravagance to the device, both in size and sound quality (not to mention price).
Bowers & Wilkins Zeppelin Air
The Zeppelin Air has taken the torch and added the ever-popular AirPlay to B&W's classic docking station. But four years after the release of the original, can this product claim the same level of excellence we've all come to expect?
> Review: Bowers & Wilkins Zeppelin Air
> Reviews: iPod Docks & Portable Speakers
A computer for under £30? That's exactly what the Raspberry Pi Foundation has cooked up with a mini single-motherboard PC. Since receiving CE accreditation, the production lines have been up and running in preparation to start shipping the device in a few weeks' time.
We received our Raspberry Pi on Friday and we still can't get over how tiny its is. Check it out in the photo below:
No bigger than a cigarette box!
Our Antec Skeleton test PC looks massive in comparison!
A few minutes later it was working!
So what now? We're not exactly sure. We guess we'll get on with testing it in various ways over the next few weeks. If you have any specific ideas or things you'd like to see tried out, let us know in the forum and we'll try to take on board your requests!
> Laptop Reviews: Compare PC and Mac Laptops and Netbooks
The idea: to completely redefine Microsoft's visual identity... in 3 days.
Andrew Kim is a Korean graphic design student at the Art Center College of Design in Los Angeles. His recent project, The Next Microsoft, published on his blog, is an attempt to remedy Microsoft's ailing brand image—perhaps not starting entire from scratch, but almost.
"I decided that Microsoft needs to be a brand that represents the future. Be slightly aggressive unlike Apple and Google's friendly marketing. Promise to deliver the future today. Be almost science fiction." That's Kim's premise for a radically new approach to the company's marketing, all the way down to the Windows logo. That's pretty bold for a 21-year-old art student... and pretty inspired. One can only hope Microsoft takes a look—a close look.
First of all, we'd like to thank reader Stéphane C. who kindly agreed to bring his Samsung UE40ES6300 into out labs so we could test it. This 40" TV is also available in three other sizes, with 32" (UE32ES6300), 46" (UE46ES6300) and 55" (UE55ES6300) models available.
Samsung ES6300 series TVs are the first of the firm's high-end 2012 3D models to come with two pairs of glasses as standard. The series also boasts 200 Hz motion interpolation to keep fast-action scenes flowing smoothly, as well as Wi-Fi, Smart TV services and Edge LED backlighting (LED backlights around the edges of the panel).
> Review: Samsung UE40ES6300
> HD TV Reviews (32" and Above)
Sometimes, the more you have the more you want. And that increasingly seems to be the case with Amazon. Not content with its status as the world's top e-tailer, Amazon has also become a leading maker and purveyor of e-readers, not to mention touchscreen tablets. Could a smartphone be the obvious next step for the American retail giant?
Bloomberg has reported that the e-commerce firm is apparently working on building an entry-level smartphone with Chinese sub-contractor Foxconn, which is already know for building products for several other major Western tech firms, including Apple.
Seemingly anxious not to jump the gun or end up embroiled in the kind of patent wars that keep making headlines, Amazon is taking the time to make sure it has all the proper rights to the technologies used. Indeed, the firm recently hired intellectual properly specialist Matt Gordon, the former senior director of acquisitions at Intellectual Ventures Management LLC to oversee things.
Amazon's mobile is expected to run on the Android OS. It won't be ready for a while yet, but when it does land, it'll only be available through the Amazon website.
> Phone Reviews: Mobiles and Smartphones
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