The line stretched down the block as folks waited outside Seattle's Showbox SoDo July 18th.
Corning was on hand at the event, showing off its Fibrance Light-Diffusing Fiber, a thin, flexible fiber capable of putting out some serious color.
Attendees could check out the fibers, as well as potential applications, like a decidedly Tron-like pair of headphones.
Smartphone maker Huawei filled its booth with an array of the company's current handset offerings.
Throughout the night, the company also took part in the event's giveaways to hand out some smartphones to a few lucky readers.
The company transforming alcoholic drinks into vaporized shots made another appearance at <a href="http://engadget.com/engadget-live/">Engadget Live</a>, this time unveiling the Vapshot mini ($699-plus) to the public.
TiVo showed off its lineup of TV-watching options, including its Roamio series of DVRs and TiVo Mini media streamers.
Radar and laser detector company Escort also paid a visit to Seattle. Attendees had a chance to check out the company’s Passport Max, which Escort bills as the only “high-definition” detector.
Drop brought along its iPad-connected kitchen scale and associated app for folks to check out.
As it preps for an early 2015 release, Skylock was on hand to show off its smart, connected bike lock.
Clothing brand Ministry of Supply brought along examples from its line of fashionable options, including the basic Core T-shirt and the company’s stretchy, comfy dress slacks.
Boogie Board’s booth was a popular attraction, with folks busily scribbling away at a selection of LCD e-writers -- from the basic, pocket-sized Jot to the 9.7-inch Sync.
Forgive the pun, but those in attendance at <a href="http://engadget.com/engadget-live/">Engadget Live</a> Seattle got an up-close look at Exo Labs’ iPad-compatible cameras.
The company makes cameras that can be attached to microscopes, as well as telescopes.
Poppy brought along its iPhone attachment, allowing users to both view and capture images and movies in 3D.
The Pacific Northwest has its fair share of home brewers, which likely helped make PicoBrew’s Zymatic home-brewing appliance a popular attraction at <a href="http://engadget.com/engadget-live/">Engadget Live Seattle</a>.
Of course, no demonstration of a home-brewing appliance would be complete without a few taste tests.
The company looking beyond planet Earth for natural resources showed off some of its tech as well as some honest-to-goodness space rocks.
Naturally, some of Engadget's own had to check out what Planetary Resources had to offer.
We made sure to keep the beverages cozy.
Many attendees scored a free T-shirt once the doors opened.
Editor-in-Chief Michael Gorman (left) and Executive Editor Christopher Trout saw the sign.
Corning's flashy headphones garnered a lot of attention.
A representative from Drop's booth fields some questions about the iPad-connected kitchen scale.
Exo Labs reps show off the company's imaging tech.
Folks were naturally curious about PicoBrew's Zymatic beer-brewing machine.
Tagboard's big-screen display let attendees share their experiences in real time.
Editor-in-Chief Michael Gorman welcomes the Seattle crowd.
Executive Editor Christopher Trout and Conference Program Chair Kim Murphy share a couple koozied cold ones.
The Showbox SoDo sign lights up the night as <a href="http://engadget.com/engadget-live/">Engadget Live Seattle</a> winds down.