Don't-Miss Tablet accessory Stories
The DL100 can charge three iPhones and iPads at once, and it sounds decent, but its controls are confusing and its alarms are a hassle to set.
When you're off the grid, by choice or circumstance, you'll need power. We've rounded up a number of gadgets for keeping your phones and tablets going indefinitely.
You don't have to spend a lot to get great headphones. We tested six full-size models that each cost less than $100 (one of them significantly less), and we came away impressed by what you can get.
The iMagnet smartphone mount uses a grippy gel mechanism and a strong magnet to position your device and keep it securely in place.
Tom Bihn’s Synapse 19 is a superbly versatile backpack, as long as you travel light. The company's new Synapse 25 sheds that limitation, accommodating a laptop, an iPad, and much more in a comfortable, multipurpose package.
Bluetooth is seemingly everywhere, but until recently, getting a good set of wireless headphones meant spending a bunch. We take a look at six Bluetooth headphones for those on a budget.
No one wants a frozen finger while trying to navigate their device in the middle of winter. But if you don't want to make your own touchscreen gloves, as our sister site TechHive advises, check out the Wirecutter's pick for the best touchscreen gloves you can buy.
We see a lot of gear that we can't review. But that doesn't mean it should all go unnoticed. Here are some of the best "little" accessories we've seen recently--things that have earned a spot on our desks or in our bags.
Our editors spend a lot of time testing and using iPad cases, but there are a few we keep coming back to once our testing is done. Here are some of our personal favorites for the iPad mini..
Adonit's new stylus not only defies form-factor expectations, but it also provides one of the best note-taking experiences on the iPad.
Double is an easy-to-use robot with iPad controls for videoconferencing.
Double is an easy-to-use robot that uses an iPad for its controls and videoconferencing.
This convenient keyboard connects to up to four devices (three via Bluetooth, one over USB) simultaneously, letting you easily switch between them, though its keys are a step down from Apple's.
First Jawbone made the original Jambox. Then the company made the device bigger. So it was only logical for Jawbone to then make it smaller. But is the Mini Jambox half the speaker or twice the performer?