CNET First Look (SD)
Summary: Get the first look at the hottest products from our expert CNET editors. They'll dive in deep and cover all of the hot features, as well as the flaws of the latest tech gadgets across every product category.
Shoppers for bargain-basement 32-inch LCD TVs can do better than the Panasonic TC-L32C5.
If you want the cheapest small TV with halfway-decent picture quality, look no further than the Toshiba 32C120U.
A high-end laptop at a mainstream price, the HP Envy Spectre XT gets much of the look and feel right, with only a few missteps.
The My Passport Edge won't cut anything but still make a Swiss Army knife of a portable drive.
The new Optimus G from LG is the first smartphone ever to have quad-core Snapdragon S4 pro muscle. It also boasts a big 4.7-inch HD screen, and 13MP camera.
This starter Android phones has more bells and whistles than you might think, including LTE and a dual-core processor.
Shipping in multiple eye-catching colors, the HTC Windows Phone 8S won't break the bank but will feature Microsoft's latest mobile OS.
Outfitted with a 4.3-inch screen, an 8-megapixel camera backed up by HTC's imaging chip, and a 1.5GHz dual-core Snapdragon S4 processor, the Windows Phone 8X in one powerful Windows Phone device.
The Logitech UE Smart Radio largely succeeds at its goal of simplification, but you may be better off with a Bluetooth speaker depending on your needs.
HP has made an aggressive move in the budget PC space with this big-screen all-in-one that will serve as an affordable, generally capable home computer.
iOS 6 is not a drastic overhaul, but it comes with app improvements that make common actions more accessible, sharing easier across devices, and tons of welcome tweaks to the interface.
The Samsung E450 series plasma may not be perfect, but you won't find another TV that performs this well for this low a price.
The camera app's newest feature takes clean, easy panoramic shots, and iPhone 4S and 5 owners can take advantage of it. Scott Stein shows you how it's done.
Apple has completely changed the Maps app on iOS 6. What's in store? 3D flyovers, turn-by-turn navigation, and no more Google. Scott Stein takes a look on the iPhone 5.
Senior Editor Scott Stein takes us on a tour of the iPhone 5 days before its debut.