What do you give the billionaire that has everything but a giant fighting robot? Why, you gift a giant fighting robot, of course!
Made in Japan by Suidobashi Heavy Industry, the Kuratas is a rideable mecha loaded with "weapons" that fire BBs and water bottles at -- we assume -- mechas owned by the other billionaires on your block. Best of all: You can buy yours on Amazon. No, really.
For the inexpensive-for-a-billionaire price of $250,000, Richard Branson's Virgin Galactic will fly your recipient more than 50 miles above the Earth's surface on the company's famed SpaceShipTwo. There, "astronauts will leave their seats and experience true, unencumbered weightlessness" for "several minutes."
Future astronauts can apply for their first space mission at the Virgin Galactic website.
The design of this incredibly complicated Devon watch was inspired by Star Wars' dark side, from the Galactic Empire logo on its crown to the TIE Fighter wings that make up its case. The pointed silver screws, meanwhile, are meant to evoke Darth Vader's helmet.
The Devon Star Wars watch is available from Tourneau for $28,500.
Just like a hobbyist device, this two-passenger drone can be fully remote controlled using LTE. The Passenger Drone also includes a fly-by-wire override joystick, of course, just in case. One full battery charge offers about 20 to 25 minutes of flight.
With a top speed of more than 250 miles per hour and 0 to 60 acceleration in just 1.9 seconds, the new Tesla Roadster is the quickest car in the world. It's all electric, too, with a range of 620 miles on a single charge of its 200kWh battery pack.
But there's a pretty big catch: While you need to reserve and pay for your $250,000 Founders Edition Roadster now, it won't roll off the Tesla production line until 2020 at the very earliest.
This $20,000 limited-edition Romain Jerome watch -- only 85 were made -- features an old-school pixelated look and a hand-painted enamel applique of the famous Koopa-stomping plumber.
Backed with funding from Apple CEO Tim Cook, the Nebia Spa Shower has quickly gone from an idea on Kickstarter to the darling of Silicon Valley. The secret behind its success? Nebia atomizes water into a fine mist, boosting the surface area of its droplets by a factor of 10.
The $649 eco-friendly experience has been likened to bathing in the mist of a waterfall.
This may very well be the ultimate gaming rig: The $35,000 8Pack OrionX, hand-built and tuned by famed overclocker 8Pack, features a 4.4 GHz Intel i7-6950X processor, three NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1080 8GB graphics cards and an absolutely stunning three-circuit watercooling system.
If yachts are too old-school, submersible maker DeepFlight has a high-tech alternative: A $1.5 million two-seat personal electric submarine called the Dragon. It's 16.4 feet long, 3.6 feet tall and can travel to depths of 330 feet.
As if the iPhone X wasn't expensive enough, this unlocked 256GB version from Goldgenie is made from 24-karat gold. The Apple logo on the device, meanwhile, is crafted using VS1 brilliant cut diamonds.
It's quite pricey at $5,000, but that does include a pair of Apple EarPods.
And when it comes time to protect your $5,000 gold iPhone X: Gray International's limited edition Advent Aurora case is machined out of a block of solid aerospace grade 5 titanium that has been individually hand-polished and hand-torched.
You can pre-order yours for end-of-December delivery for $1,295. Engraving is $35 extra.
Sure, no one needs a 19-foot television, and with a resolution of "just" 4K, you'd need to sit really far from this TV to make the size worth it. But if you're going for an utterly obnoxious level of luxury, this 1,759-pound television with 9.1 surround sound will definitely fit the bill.
Buying this television -- the world's largest, of course -- will set you back $539,000.
As if the $55,000 price tag alone didn't convey just how serious this pair of Sennheiser HE 1 headphones is, the set comes with glass tube amps built into a block of solid Carrara marble. Even more impressive: These ultra-high-end headphones have a range of 8Hz to more than 100kHz, with less distortion than any other headphones on the market today.
An unusual gift to be sure, the Smart Cloud is an interactive Bluetooth speaker/lamp that is able to mimic the effects of a thunderstorm indoors.
It can be had for $2,856 if you're willing to wait four to six weeks for delivery; be prepared to shell out $3,366 to get one delivered by Christmas.
Why is this home coffee maker so expensive -- and so luxurious? The Jura Giga 5 has two grinders and two heating systems, so it can brew two different specialty drinks at once right down to the milky froth. It'll even automatically rinse itself when its done.
Expensive home-theater systems are nothing if they can't show first-run Hollywood films, right? The $35,000 Prima Cinema player saves up to 50 full-length films in 1080p24 HD (2D and 3D), protecting you from the indignity of watching movies with the non-billionaire public. Each movie watched will set you back $500.
Is the Smart Cloud lamp not your style? Then check the $1,820 Rain Lamp, also from Richard Clarkson. It's a 16-inch diameter, water-filled acrylic globe that projects dynamic ripple patterns underneath it.
Touted as the world's first pair of electrostatic sound isolating earphones, the Shure KSE1500 claim to offer "unmatched clarity and detail with an extremely high correlation to the source audio." At $3,000 a pair, you'd be hard pressed to find a more expensive set of audiophile earbuds.
One of the most advanced speakers ever made, the 800 D3 from Bowers & Wilkins features two 10-inch Aerofoil bass drivers, a diamond tweeter, and unparalleled music accuracy. But at $15,000 each, they sure don't come cheap.