Move over Kindle and Nook: there's a new e-reader in town. The Skiff Reader ($TBA) boasts the largest, most high-resolution display of any consumer e-reader yet, clocking in at 11.5 inches and 1200x1600 resolution. Made using LG's "Metal Foil" e-Paper technology, it removes the risk of breakage found in other, glass-based screens, and offers full touchscreen capabilities, as well. The device will be sold and supported by Sprint over 3G, and also offers a built-in content store and Wi-Fi.
Tired of waiting around for the mythical, Unicorn-like Apple Tablet? The Sony Dash ($200; April 2010) just might be for you. Sporting a seven-inch touch screen, Wi-Fi, an accelerometer for automatic screen reorientation, a USB port, and stereo speakers, the Dash is a connected Internet viewer and mini-computer, compatible with audio and video content from Sony's Bravia Internet video platform — like Pandora, YouTube, and more — as well as over 1,000 apps from Chumby industries, a NAVTEQ app for directions, and more.
We've had touchscreens now for a while, and we've had projectors for way longer than anyone reading this has been alive. So why haven't they been combined before now? Light Touch ($TBA) is only a reference product for now, but it features up-and-coming tech like holographic laser projection technology that allows it to create a bright, high-quality, always in focus WVGA resolution image — up to 10 inches — on nearly any surface, and pairs it with an infra-red touch sensing system to turn the projected image into a touch screen. In addition, it runs Flash Lite, allowing for a whole host of different applications, and boasts Wi-Fi and Bluetooth for connectivity, 2GB of onboard memory, and a microSD slot for expansion.