This modern update to the classic flying disc adds colorful LED illumination to light its way through its flight path.
The Black Jax Odyssey Ultimate Flying Disc is loaded with four extra bright LEDs, powered by a rechargeable Lithium battery.
While I question the utility of this flashlight, the idea of carrying around what looks like a traditional incandescent light bulb on your keychain is just wacky enough that I thought I’d give it a mention.
While this robot might just be a kids toy, it actually looks pretty cool. The King Titan Robot walks, talks, and has a shiny electroplate chrome finish that makes it really stand out.
King Titan measures about 15-inches tall and features removable weapons and armor.
Here are some little desktop creatures you can plug into your computer to amp up the saccharin factor of your cubicle. Just put one or more of these guys next to your “Hang in there, baby” poster, and you’ll be sure to warm even the coldest hearts in the office.
Here’s another cool digital watch from the guys over at the LED Watch Stop.
The Giordano Curve LED watch features a matrix of 82 individual LEDs to display the current time in a unique vertical orientation.
There you have it, winner of the best product name of the day.
Made especially for the instant ramen aficionado, this gadget is indeed called the Instant Noodle Perfecting Timer. This gadget is designed with one simple, yet important purpose in mind – to produce the perfect Cup O’ Noodles.
If you’re the adventurous type and think the stock case design for the Nintendo Wii is a bit bland, look no further. Check out the new I-Case Chameleon from Team Xtender.
The clear replacement shell features a cool glow in multiple LED colors.
Most gamers in the know will tell you that the Nintendo Wii doesn’t really require any supplemental cooling. But this cooling stand not only reduces the temperature of your Wii, it makes it LOOK cooler.
Imported by Hong Kong’s Brando, the Wii Crystal Cooler is a special stand that not only adds a high velocity fan to the underside of your console, it adds extra-bright blue LED illumination around the base of the system, giving it an otherworldly glow.
A team of tech wizards working with Spark Fun Electronics has built together this awesome wall-sized Tetris game that’s uses colored LEDs to animate the game.
The game features a unique interface that controls the movement and rotation of the game pieces by pressing on square backlit LED buttons.
These desktop speakers feature a really trippy psychedelic colored light show to accompany your tunes.
AudioCubes has imported the Toyo i-Lit TwinSpin Speakers from Japan, and they’re unlike any other speakers I’ve seen. While they won’t exactly blow your eardrums with just 1-watt per channel, the TwinSpins will blow your mind your with a wild pattern of LED colors that pulsates to the beat of the music.
These retro/mod LED clocks use an array of individual LEDs to form each digit on their display.
Available from Japan’s ZakkaShop, the Metro LED DOT clock series comes in red, green or amber varieties. Available in either horizontal desktop or vertical wall mount versions, the clocks retail for ¥7,800 (appx.
These speakers out of England let you run your own desktop disco when you connect your portable media player or computer.
These color-changing speakers have a set of LEDs that can be set to automatically change to the rhythm of the currently playing track.
This desktop aquarium lets you enjoy the beauty of some of earth’s most mysterious creatures from the comfort of your own home.
The Banpresto Aquapict Jellyfish Aquarium features three amazingly real looking undersea critters (made from silicone,) and illuminates them with color-changing LEDs to give them an other-worldly glow.
Dutch artist Lonneke Gordijn of Drift has created these beautiful little lights which create an amazing synergy between technology and nature.
The Dandelight combines a 9-volt battery, an LED, phoshphorusbronze and a real dandelion head to create a fragile, but stunning light source.
TokyoFlash today rolled out their latest in their series of cryptic LED watches.
The stainless steel Shinshoku watch animates the current time using a series of LEDs arranged in a honeycomb-like grid. As is usually the case with TokyoFlash watches, you might need to read the instructions before you can tell the time.
Here’s another nifty LED clock out of Japan. This one features animated numbers that “flip” as each digit changes.
The square blue LED pixels gradually change to the next number simulating a scrolling effect. It’s definitely a pretty large clock, measuring 17.7″(w) x 4.33″(h) x 2″(d), and is designed to be easily wall-mounted.