It's pricey and on the bulky side, and battery life could be better, but the Voyager 5200 UC is still a high-quality Bluetooth headset with some smart features.
Latest from Sandra Vogel
The costlier MX Ergo may have two more buttons and additional features, but Logitech's M575 is a great choice for an entry-level trackball.
This premium Bluetooth/USB speaker is certified for Teams and other UC platforms, and performs well for non-work use cases too.
This battery-powered Bluetooth/USB speakerphone is nicely designed, with intuitive touch controls and the ability to charge a handset if necessary.
Need to digitise some 35mm slides or negatives quickly and easily? PictoScanner offers an affordable solution.
The Denon AH-C820W scores well on sound quality and fit, and battery life is good. However, the usability of its all-important control buttons could be better.
This 7-inch e-book reader delivers an uncluttered reading experience, and offers a credible alternative to top-end devices like Kobo’s Forma and the Kindle Oasis.
Fujitsu E Series LifeBooks are designed to offer desktop-level functionality in a notebook format. Its screen is outstanding in terms of both resolution and image quality, and this alone makes it a viable desktop replacement system.
Although it's not without drawbacks, Bluetake's i-Phono BT420EX is an innovative piece of Bluetooth kit that allows you to get wireless stereo sound from any audio device, and doubles as a headset for your Bluetooth mobile phone.
Handheld computers with integrated keyboards used to be quite common. But Psion abandoned this market, and Microsoft has allowed its Handheld PC variant of Windows CE to wither on the vine. This leaves users with few options -- in the UK, you're basically stuck with grey imports or obsolete hardware. External keyboards for handhelds are therefore quite popular, and the best of them allow for touch typing at reasonable speeds. But even the smallest of these folding keyboards represents a significant addition to your travel kit, and they often feel cramped to use. I.TECH (part of the Hong Kong-based Hutchison Whampoa group) has identified a gap in the market and come up with the Virtual Keyboard: this is a small unit that projects a keyboard onto any surface, and connects to a range of smartphones, handhelds and notebooks. It’s certainly innovative, but how well does it work?