Jabra Cruiser wireless speakerphone

Noise Blackout technology involves a dual microphone system which is capable of removing virtually all street and traffic sounds while optimizing voice quality simultaneously to make sure you get your message across in a crystal clear manner. Of course, this does not guarantee that the person on the receiving end will follow through with whatever instructions you provide since that is out of Jabra’s hand, but at least it does do away with the excuse of the line “being not clear” during a conversation. The Cruiser is able to bring superior audio quality in a sleek design alongside in-car convenience that makes it possible to keep both hands on the wheel while discussing about a multi-million dollar deal.
Another interesting aspect of its proprietary Noise Blackout technology would be the ability to identify the direction of various sounds, where among them include traffic and backseat chatter. This technology helps to reduce only surrounding noise without distorting a user’s voice. With Multiuse connectivity, you can hook up the Jabra Cruiser to a couple of Bluetooth-enabled devices, and they are not limited to just cellphones but can also encompass smartphones and MP3 players among others. The inclusion of a built-in FM transmitter makes it possible to store both calls as well as MP3 files on a mobile device, where you can play it back on the Jabra Cruiser via a vehicle’s stereo system later on. Interested? The Jabra Cruiser comes with a price tag of $99.99.

Lenovo U1 netbook with removable tablet

Lenovo’s U1 has a lot to brag about as it is both a tablet and a notebook. The tablet is 1.6 pounds with a 1GHz Snapdragon processor, 512MB DDR1 RAM, and 16GB SSD. The dock itself is 3.8 pounds with Intel Core2 Duo U4100 processor, 4GB DDR3 RAM, and 128GB SSD. 

The Solar Powered Dragonfly Kit

Lawn ornaments are still found in a great deal of yards, yet slowly they’re changing.  It used to be you could watch them change as soon as there was a strong breeze.  However, instead of these dragonflies flapping their wings with the wind, they are powered by the sun.  Thankfully, they do still keep their power source eco-friendly, but in a slightly more hi-tech way.

These solar powered dragonflies come in a set of two.  Their textured wings make an attempt to make realistic movements.  You’ll have to do some assembling yourself, but you won’t have to use any glue.  You just snap together or screw parts of the dragonfly together.  It does require a hobby knife, a side cutter and other basic tools.  You can purchase the kit for $34.05 through Amazon

Speaker Bot plays your MP3 player

Despite all of the conspiracy theories that robots will someday take over the world, you can’t help but love this robot. He’s completely harmless, all he does is play your favorite music all day long. He may have a permanently goofy expression on his face, but at least he has his uses. Plus he’s made out of new and old parts, which means you’d be giving new use for old discarded electronics.

These robots ship out worldwide and are assembled in New York by Lipson Robotics. In order to power the speaker, you can use the power adapter and plug it into the wall, use batteries or plug it into the USB port on your computer. He even comes branded with a metal nameplate to declare the robots origins (Lipson Robotics
). The speaker will work with any MP3 player and can be purchased for $550 from Etsy.