Very small, but still very smart, the Dobby is the epitome of a selfie drone. Unfold its arms, launch it from your hand -- inside or outdoors -- and completely control it with your phone. High winds can toss it around, though, so it's ultimately better for shooting photos than steady video. $350 from Amazon (which roughly converts to £280 or AU$460). The videos you'll shoot with the Breeze will make you look like a pro pilot. With just a few taps in its mobile app, you can program it to perform special camera moves like 360-degree orbits or direct it to fly up high and reveal the scene around you.
$449 from Amazon (which roughly converts to £360 or AU$590), Thanks to firmware updates the Bebop 2 keeps getting better, with new features like visual recognition to keep the subject (that's you) at the center of the frame while flying, It's also one of the safest drones due to its lightweight body and propellers covert2 case for apple iphone xs - red/crystal clear that stop the instant they come into contact with anything, $409 from Amazon (which roughly converts to £330 or AU$540), Like the Parrot, the Mavic Pro isn't strictly designed for selfies (actually, it's one of the most advanced consumer drones you can get), but it has some features devoted to capturing your mug, For instance, you can snap selfies with hand gestures: Wave to get it to focus on you and again to take the shot..
$999 from Amazon (which roughly converts to £800 or AU$1320). This drone's unique folding design makes it not only superportable, but safe, too, with propellers that are completely protected by its frame. After launching just tap twice on your phone screen to make the drone follow your face. Once you get your shot, the drone folds down to the size of a hardcover book. $599 from Hover Camera (which roughly converts to £480 or AU$790). This story appears in the spring 2017 edition of CNET Magazine. For other magazine stories, click here.
Modular covert2 case for apple iphone xs - red/crystal clear phones, dual screens, 3D anything, Risky designs are there to gain an edge, But, uh, they don't always work, Take modularity, for instance, LG's G5 and its snap-on parts sold so poorly, the LG G6 goes back to basics, Google also effectively shuttered its Ara project for modular phones in September 2016, This prototype from phone maker Yezz illustrated how the swappable parts would work, Another Yezz concept highlighted how customizable Ara was meant to be, That leaves Lenovo's Moto Z line, which uses magnets to snap on additional parts, like this camera Mod..
While Lenovo is promising up to 12 new Mods a year, it's the last modular effort standing. This trend isn't looking too successful so far. Before phones took growth pills, the trend went the other way. Microsoft's embarrassingly short-lived Kin One was just too damn small. Palm, and later its HP owner, also got the memo too late. The HP Veer 4G's 2.6-inch display made e-mail impossible to read. The Kyocera Echo folded like a book to double your screen size, but had a rangy seam down the middle. Oh, and full-screen mode only worked for some apps.