There's a lot of very good products out there. Well done people who make them! But in every category, one of them has to be the best. These are the Bestmodo.
Qnap Ts-459 Pro Ii
A modern NAS forms the hub of your home network, providing the peace of mind of backup along with the convenience of anywhere, any time media streaming. And the QNAP TS-459 Pro II does it best, with enough connectivity options and media interfaces to keep anybody covered.
Hp Pavilion G4
It's not the fastest, it's not the strongest. But the Pavilion g4 might be one of the best bargains in tech, with a potent AMD processor powering a rig whose performance belies its $379 price tag.
Garmin Forerunner 910XT
There are a lot of tools out there that you can use to track your workouts, but for our money none tops the Forerunner 910XT. No matter what your game—cycling, running, swimming, hiking, climbing—the 910 will track it and help you go faster, farther, and stronger to the finish. But despite it's powerful analytic tools, the 910XT is dead simple with an interface and software you'll get right out of the box.
Apple Iphone 4s
There may be slimmer, lighter, more durable, and more feature-packed phones out there, but few combine hardware/software form and function in quite the same way that Apple's iPhone 4S does. Prettier and more powerful than its closest peers, the iPhone 4S added a dual-core processor, Siri voice recognition, and a top- notch camera to its already impressive arsenal.
Most of us couldn't care less about the detail and quality that audiophile-grade headphones provide, especially when they cost hundreds, or even thousands, of dollars. But that doesn't mean that those free earbuds are a worthy alternative. For less than a $100, Klipsch's Image S4 in-ear headphones offer sound quality on-par with more expensive pairs, and just the right amount of bass response for modern music.
Sennheiser Hd 280 Pro
It can be tricky to find a single pair of headphones that can relay the nuances of complex music, survive the commute to and from work, sound equally as good with musical styles as different as classical and dubstep—at least not without breaking the bank. Sennheiser is no stranger to quality cans, however, and the HD280s are the epitome of headphones that meet all these criteria.
Despite being at war with studios and customers alike, on-demand streaming is the future of home entertainment. Boxes are small, cheap, silent, and connect to a myriad of services. The Roku LT, provides access to services such as Netflix, Crackle, and Hulu, along with music services such as MOG, Pandora, and Rdio. It's a no-brainer. Especially given its $50 price tag.
For those looking for an audiophile experience on a budget (and just trying to power headphones or a small pair of speakers), the Topping TP-32 is a hidden gem. It will take audio from either an analog or USB-based source, process and convert it using its own T-Class circuitry, and pump it out with greater clarity, resolution, and soundstage. Your ears will thank you.
iRobot Roomba 770
iRobot's Roomba 770 is the easiest way to feel like you're living in a sci-fi movie. Maybe not the most exciting sci-fi movie, but one in which your floors are clean thanks to your very own obedient robot servant. The 770 will automatically suck your home spotless while you're out, nimbly navigating your furniture, corners, and pets. The vacuum cleaner is dead. Good riddance.
Wacom Cintiq 24hd
The Wacom Cintiq 24HD is, without a doubt, the best digital drawing tablet money can buy. Not because of its precision or the beauty of its display, but because of its clever ergonomic design. At $2,500, it's a must have for professional digital artists. For the rest of us, it's a must drool.
Logitech Performance Mouse Mx
It's rare that a computer peripheral is a joy to use. Meet the exception. The Logitech Performance Mouse MX has excellent ergonomics, buttery smooth scrolling, plenty of customizable buttons, ultra-fast responsiveness, and oh yeah, it's so good that it can literally work on a sheet of glass. It's wireless excellence.
Out of all the top-tier Bluetooth headsets we tested, the Samsung HM7000 was by far the clearest, both for talking and listening. It's got a nice, low-profile design, excellent noise-cancelling, nice Bluetooth features, and it comes with a pocket sized charging case. You'll still look like a knob wearing it, but you'll be slightly less of a knob for using the best one out there.
Microsoft Bluetooth Mobile Keyboard 6000
This keyboard is all about balance and compatibility. It's gently ergonomic, without alienating straight keyboarders. It has a separate number pad for when you need it. Keys have just the right amount of click. It's not cramped, but it's still portable. And it'll pair with anything: OSX, Windows, Android, iOS, you name it. Highly recommended for the frequent traveler.
GoPro Hd Hero 2
The Hero set the bar for sports cameras. The Hero 2 resets it. It has the exact same shape as the original (so all of your accessories and mounts are still compatible), but with a better image sensor with way better resolution and color accuracy. Its UI is much improved, and it's got Wi-Fi built in, which is going to make for an extremely compelling app early next year.
Microsoft Ergonomic Desktop Keyboard 7000
Unlike some poseurs, this is a legitimate ergonomic keyboard. The split design takes a little getting used to, but keys are easy to press and are perfectly spaced. It has tons of controls for multimedia, a full number pad, and many customizable buttons. It's wireless and compatible with Windows and OSX. You'll probably notice a major improvement in wrist fatigue.
Samsung Galaxy Tab 8.9
The Galaxy Tab 8.9 hits a lot of sweet spots. It's thin enough to fit into a large jacket pocket, yet big enough to make watching movies and gaming a great experience. It's fast, has excellent battery life, and looks great. Until quad-core beasts start coming out, this is the Android tablet to beat.
HTC myTouch 4G Slide
This phone is pretty great by a lot of metrics. It's fast and it has solid battery life, but it also has one of the best physical keyboards we've ever used on a phone, with well-definied and clicky keys. This is your T-Mobile Best Phone.
It used to be that if you wanted the speed of a solid state drive (SSD) you had to sacrifice capacity. The OCZ Octane changed that with sizes up to a whopping 1 terabyte. Not only that, it has read speeds of up to 560MB/s and write speeds of 400MB/s, versus top competitors with 500MB/s read and 315MB/s write speeds. And it fits snugly into a 2.5-inch bay.
Sharp's 70" Aquos 3D TV is as gorgeous as it is enormous—taller than the average American man, boasting 1080p full HD resolution and a 240Hz refresh rate that all but eliminates blur from fast moving video. Its Quattron technology adds yellow to the standard Red-Green-Blue pixel scheme to produce trillions of colors never before broadcast. The 6,000,000:1 contrast ratio is the highest available. Just watch it, you'll see.
Samsung Galaxy Nexus
The Galaxy Nexus is the first phone to run Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich. It's easily the most usable and attractive version of Android yet. Hardware highlights include a large 1270x720 Super AMOLED HD screen, with vivid colors and deep blacks. It's also very thin and light for its size. Make sure you play with the speedy camera app, the real-time video effects, and the killer Gmail app.
Apple Macbook Air
Here's the short version: This is probably the best laptop ever made. It's the ship that launched a thousand ultrabooks, and it's hanging on to its frontrunner head start. Seriously, anything you need to do on a computer (outside of top notch gaming) can be done and done well on the Air.
You see that bitty little MacBook Air over there? All slim and tiny and efficient? Yeah, the Falcon DRX is pretty much the opposite. It's got an i7-990X and dual GeForce GTX 580ms in SLI. And the reason you can see your pearly whites in its case? It's got a freaking coat of car paint—any color you can dream up, in fact.
Altec Lansing Octiv 650
For the money, you can't get a better speaker dock than this one. In terms of overall sound it outperforms its more illustrious peers, and its downward facing subwoofer delivers some of the most convincing low-end we've ever heard from an iPod dock. The Octiv 640 is sturdily built and comfortably portable, though battery power is unfortunately not an option. There's nothing flashy about this dock. It simply does exactly what it's supposed to do very well.
Boston Acoustics Tvee Model 30
The TVEE30 is everything you want and nothing you don't from a soundbar: It sounds as awesome with Tron: Legacy as it does with Monday Night Football and Call of Duty. The soundbar is also a piece of cake to use: it connects to your TV's digital out and pairs easily with whatever remote you happen to have. No extra remotes, no receivers, no mess of cables. Just the roar of Boston Acoustics' legendary sound.
If we all had infinity money, we'd all have incredible home theater systems. Realistically, we all just want a system that will rock the house without devastating our budgets. This 7.1 surround system isn't the cheapest one out there, but boy does it sound spectacular. Not to mention that the bundled A/V receiver is a fine piece of electronics in its own right.
If you're ready to make the jump from whatever make-shift-to-subpar audio solution you've been using in your house, this powered pair of bookshelf speakers is a very good option. The built-in 150-watt amp packs a plentiful punch and the speakers sound like they're engineered by people who take audio seriously because, go figure, Audioengine takes building speakers very, very seriously.
Bowers And Wilkins Zeppelin Air
If you're skeptical of any class of wireless speakers you should be because most of them sound like crap. The Zeppelin Air actually makes us excited about the future of AirPlay. Simply stated, this is the best wireless speaker we've heard. It's a cinch to use, and it fills your home with beautiful sound. What else do you want?
The tiny cameras buried on the back of your smartphone are getting so good that there's almost no justifiable reason to carry around a point and shoot anymore. If you choose to, it should be the Canon S100. Like the S95 and the S90 before it, the pocket size S100 is in a league of its own. The camera's manual functionality is unsurpassed, it takes glorious photos, and its low-light performance is excellent. Just make sure you keep it charged, because this camera eats juice.
Nokia Lumia 800
Using the Lumia 800 doesn't feel like using other Windows Phones. Everything is better, faster, and slicker –from touch events to app performance to the general responsiveness of the software. Using it, you get the sense that this is how everything should be. The matte polycarbonate body and sleek, curved design feel great in the hand, and the phone is sturdy enough that you won't constantly fret about setting it down.
Olympus Pen E-Pm1
Micro four thirds cameras are the most versatile and compact cameras you can buy, and the Olympus PEN E-PM1 is at the head of the pack. Controls are simpler, body is smaller, and pictures are just as beautiful as the popular previous models. As with any micro four thirds camera, the real selling point is the interchangeable lenses, which, combined with a 12.3 mega-pixel sensor, allow us amateurs to effortlessly shoot amazing photos.
Netgear WNDR4500 Router
It's hard for a router to stand out, which makes it even more impressive that the Netgear N900 combines enough speed, range, and functionality to separate itself decisively from the pack.
Amazon Kindle Touch
E-Readers have survived the novelty stage of their lifespan and have evolved into a product whose usefulness has been spoken for by the millions of people who now own them. The Amazon Kindle Touch stands out not only for its solid hardware and finger-friendly controls, but also because of the flexibility Kindle e-books provide and free book perks provided by Amazon Prime.