Besides a lack of unruly cables, the other big advantage to using wireless accessories like a Bluetooth mouse is that they can be easily swapped between devices. And Elecom is betting that there are enough consumers using nine different devices at once to profit on its new 9nove wireless mouse. Good luck with that.
If you want to take advantage of all the handy gesture shortcuts in Windows 8, but would rather skip the tablet or touchscreen display, Elecom's got a new space-saving keyboard that's right up your alley. It's a full-sized wireless keyboard complete with a dedicated number pad that does double-duty as a…
Between yesterday's expanding iPad keyboard case and this smaller collapsing alternative for smartphones, Elecom seems to have its sights on conquering the portable Bluetooth keyboard market. But victory will depend on whether or not the Japanese company can price its products a little more affordably.
Despite what Microsoft wants you to think, keyboard-packing tablet cases aren't a new idea. It's just that typically you have to settle for a cramped set of keys that are only a marginal step up from an on-screen layout. So borrowing an idea from IBM's old butterfly ThinkPad keyboards, Elecom has created a …
Choosing the path less taken by connecting to a device using NFC in lieu of the more common Bluetooth, Elecom's new TK-FNS040BK wireless keyboard skips the hassle of having to always pair with your gear at the cost of a considerably limited range.
Unless it's wearing a waterproof jacket, natch. These Japanese faucet stands for both iPad and iPhone are so much fun, and come in black, blue, white or transparent. No word on pricing or availability, I'm afraid. [DesignBoom]
My eyes love the geometric nature of the Elecom Orime mouse. Something tells me my hands would not. Complete with five buttons (concealed by the mouse's design) and laser tracking, this RF wireless mouse is available for $85. [GeekStuff4U]
Flimsy nylon! Neon plastic! Get outta here with your cheap-o iPod Nano watches! The strap for those who grab salmon out of a nearby river for lunch is here. Pure leather. Awesome. Sophisticated—but in a sorta punch-you-in-the-face way.
There's usually nothing very interesting about transferring files off an SD card. But! Elecom's newest, adorable little reader lets you pop in four of your cards (SD, microSD, and miniSD) at once. Then, sit back and stare at them.
Bluetooth? Please. When you've got a music player as petite as the new Shuffle, a bulky dongle kind of defeats the purpose. So Elecom's Actrail headphones cut out the middleman, plugging in the Shuffle next to the right earpiece. Brilliant.
I can see the rationale for sticking the ports on the back of the USB hub: it keeps the cords hidden. But what if keeping them in plain sight meant you could cut the power to each device individually?
What came first, the SDXC card reader or the the SDXC card? Also, could that be the worst riddle of all time? Maybe! Partly because it doesn't really work, and partly because Elecom has already answered it.
Pill poppers of the world, rise up and unite (and then sink back onto the sofa, unsure of why you just got up.) Elecom, the company who brought you these bricky earphones are now into drugs. Lucky, lucky, us.
MicroSD cards are so prolific nowadays that it's about time for companies to differentiate their products using cutesy designs. If you're a 15-year-old girl, these goth- and love-themed 2GB ought to thrill.
Elecom's MicroSD USB reader takes advantage of the storage format's miniature size to ensure that the only thing poking out of your computer is a colorful— and dare I say stylish— little nub.