Each week, our friends at gdgt go through the latest gadgets and score them to help you decide which ones to buy. Here are some of their most recent picks and discussions. Want more? Visit gdgt anytime to catch up on the latest, and subscribe to gdgt's newsletter to get a weekly roundup in your inbox.
Apple iPad Air
Apple's latest full-sized tablet went on sale last Friday, earning its share of critical acclaim. At just one pound, it might feel insubstantial compared to previous iPad models, but its thinner profile doesn't mean it skimps on performance. Thanks to Apple's new A7 chip (the same one inside the iPhone 5s), the Air flies in both gaming and day-to-day tasks. Battery life doesn't take a hit either -- we routinely got more than a full day of use. Overall, it's more of an evolutionary update, but it's still the best iPad yet, and the best 10-inch tablet you can buy right now.
Where can Everpix users go from here?
With the news that online photo storage service Everpix is shutting down, we've taken the opportunity to explore some competitors, like Loom and Picturelife, which will continue to live on in its wake. Were you an Everpix subscriber? Where are you going to put your photos now?
Microsoft Sculpt Comfort Mouse
With an extremely ergonomic and comfortable design (as long as you're right-handed), Microsoft's Sculpt Comfort Mouse brings premium feel to your less-than-premium palm. Available for just $29, it's hard to go wrong with Microsoft's latest wireless mouse.
Early look at the Fuelband SE
gdgt user jdelapena got an early look at Nike's new Fuelband SE after using the original Fuelband for almost two years straight. If you're considering buying Nike's latest offering, he's answering any questions you might have about the device over on gdgt.
Kobo's latest backlit e-reader is a good choice for people new to the e-book scene. Though the Aura isn't massively different from other Kobo models or even rival readers, it has a decent display and is easy to use. Unfortunately, it isn't the fastest e-reader on the block, meaning that page turns and button presses don't always register as they should. While Kobo's library may not be as large as Amazon or Barnes and Noble, it does offer support for more e-book formats than the competition (including EPUB), which should slightly offset the relatively small (but still sizable) book selection.Read reviews and more