Last week, the tech world convened in Las Vegas for the 50th anniversary of CES, what one GP writer called “the biggest stink in the consumer tech industry not run by Google or Apple.” We were there to sift through the hype and fanfare. Here’s everything you may have missed, but shouldn’t have. — Jack Seemer
A Levelheaded Look at CES
To help you split the chaff from the real grain, here’s only what’s relevant to the everyman at CES 2017.
Faraday Future Stumbles Repeatedly at CES, Like It Always Has
Faraday Future finally showed us a production car. It didn’t go so well.
Best of the 2017 CES Innovation Award Winners
For the mammoth that is CES, there are 28 categories, judged by a three-member judging squad composed of an independent industrial designer, an independent engineer and a member of the trade press. We picked out our favorite category winners.
Words Without Context
A Notable Quote From The Week
“For the next three days, the world will appear on the brink of Westworld-ian potential, and for all the glory of the initial hype, there’s plenty of products that won’t ever leave the prototype phase.”
– Matthew Ankeny
10 New Products Worth Knowing About from CES 2017, Part I
A fitness-tracking ring, a super-lightweight 2-in-1 computer, the return of Blackberry (really) and more.
10 New Products Worth Knowing About from CES 2017, Part II
Toyota’s semi-autonomous concept car, Acer’s $9,000 gaming laptop and more.
10 New Products Worth Knowing About from CES 2017, Part III
SanDisk’s fastest USB flash drive, Chrysler’s “millennial minivan,” Razer’s Project Valerie and more.
The 10 Most Innovative Kitchen Gadgets Presented at CES
A revolutionary cooktop, a tabletop home brewing kit, cookware that counts calories and more.
Our Favorite CES 2017 Vehicle Intelligence and In-Vehicle Audio-Video Award Winners
Cars and motorcycles are quickly merging with all the other gadgets we use on a daily basis; on top of advancements in audio-video and user interface tech, autonomous driving and augmented reality are on the verge of becoming mainstream.