March 26, 2023

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Every year, the massive tech event known as CES highlights technology that once seemed wildly futuristic. But amidst all the carcopters and autonomous boats displayed at the show, there were still a ton of unique products unveiled you can actually buy, either right now or later in 2022. 
This includes plenty of cool tech for your home and kitchen, as well as a slew of health and fitness gear. From a self-cleaning robot vacuum to a smart yoga mat, we rounded up the most innovative and exciting products we saw at this year’s show. 
Even if they don’t have exact pricing or availability listed, they should still be available this year or early next year. 
What is it: Ecovacs has been making mopping robot vacuums since 2018, and the Deebot X1 Omni is the latest version. 
Why we think it’s cool: The X1 Omni is almost self-sufficient. It empties its dust bin, drains and refills the mop water, and washes and dries its mop. It has built-in voice control, or you can pair it with a smart speaker. 
What’s questionable: Its mopping attachment means it avoids rugs and carpets, so there may be areas of your floor that don’t get clean. 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: March 2022 for $1,549. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
What is it: The Moen Smart Faucet with Motion Control is a touchless kitchen faucet you control with hand movements, voice commands, or an app. 
Why we think it’s cool: In the midst of a pandemic, one less thing we have to touch before washing our hands is definitely welcome. And some of the voice commands are very useful, like “warm water” or “one cup of cold water.” Moen is so confident of its technology that two versions of the faucet are completely handleless. 
What’s questionable: Who hasn’t had trouble with touchless technology in public restrooms? 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: April 2022, starting at $675. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
What is it: The PuriCare AeroTower is LG’s combination air purifier, fan, and heater.
Why we think it’s cool: Dyson has really cornered the market on these types of combo devices, so it’s nice to see some competition. Anyone who lives in an apartment knows that something that lives in your closet for half the year feels like a waste, so we like that you can use this year-round. 
What’s questionable: Multi-use gadgets are nice, but they don’t always have the best longevity. 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: February 2022, price to be determined. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
What is it: An interactive smart yoga mat that tracks your movement and analyzes your performance. This allows you to see how effective your workout was while also providing feedback on how to improve technique, form, etc.
Why we think it’s cool: Being able to get professional feedback on workout form and technique is a valuable asset and one that can help people dramatically improve their workouts. The added component of competing against other users is also a great motivating factor. 
What’s questionable: The accuracy. Without having stepped an actual foot on this mat, it’s unknown just how accurate its sensors can be at judging a user’s movement. 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: The Mativ Smart Mat is already available and sells for $299 (on sale from its original price of $399). It’s currently sold out, though the stock is expected to replenish by the end of January. — Rick Stella, Health & Fitness Editor
What is it: An at-home exercise bike that uses artificial intelligence to build highly personalized workouts that are based on a rider’s goals and their output, ride strength, and pace. The bike automatically adjusts resistance mid-ride, features a freewheel design, and comes with a free companion app that offers unique training programs.   
Why we think it’s cool: Its feature list reads like something offered by Peloton or NordicTrack (plus, its app is free), and it costs just $500. It doesn’t come with a big display like the competition, but you don’t often find an AI-powered smart bike like this for less than $1,000. 
What’s questionable: To break into a crowded category like at-home exercise bikes takes both an intriguing product and an effective yet enjoyable user experience. We know what Peloton and NordicTrack offer, but is there enough here to convince exercise bike buyers to try something relatively unknown? 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: The Renpho AI Smart Bike is available now and retails for $500. — Rick Stella, Health & Fitness Editor
What is it: Samsung’s Bespoke Jet is a cordless stick vacuum with a charging station that automatically empties the dustbin. 
Why we think it’s cool: Robot vacs that empty their own dustbin have been around for a while, but the Bespoke Jet is one of the few handhelds that does so. (LG came out with its own version in late 2021.) It’s great for allergy sufferers because it helps keep dust and debris contained. 
What’s questionable: The charging station is large and not something you can stick in a closet. 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: Price and availability to be determined. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
What is it: Kohler’s PerfectFill will add just the right amount of water at your preferred temperature into your bathtub. 
Why we think it’s cool: A luxury item, no doubt, but we like that you can extend your soak time by having the PerfectFill drain a little bit of water and add some more to keep the temperature from dropping too much. Kohler says it’s also great for busy parents who won’t have to keep an eye on the water level while getting ready for bathtime. 
What’s questionable: The decadence. 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: Availability is to be determined, starting at $2,700. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
What is it: Jabra’s latest budget-friendly active earbuds that feature active noise cancellation, solid sound quality, and 7 hours of battery life (up to 28 with its companion case). 
Why we think it’s cool: Jabra’s long offered an affordable line of active earbuds, but this is the first time any model within the $80 to $120 price range has featured active noise cancellation. Now, users can get a premium feature at a non-premium price. 
What’s questionable: The fit. Many of Jabra’s previous earbuds came standard with ear wings to assure a stable fit, but the Elite 4 Actives don’t have these. It remains to be seen how effective the ergonomic design is in staying in your ears while working out. 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: The Jabra Elite 4 Active earbuds are available now and cost $120. — Rick Stella, Health & Fitness Editor
What is it: A virtual-reality boxing workout game from fitness brand, Liteboxer. Compatible exclusively with the Oculus Quest 2 VR headset, Liteboxer VR offers classes led by personal trainers, daily workouts, and music-themed routines featuring artists like The Weeknd and Post Malone. 
Why we think it’s cool: We’re already fans of Liteboxer’s at-home boxing setup and think VR fitness is poised for a big breakout in 2022. Plus, if its music-centric workouts are anything like a boxing version of Beat Saber, then we can’t wait to jump into the virtual ring. 
What’s questionable: Boxing produces some particularly sweat-heavy workouts even when there isn’t a 4-pound VR headset strapped to your face. Is this something that’s going to remain comfortable during longer workouts? 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: Liteboxer VR launches exclusively on the Oculus Quest 2 on March 3 and costs $19 per month for access. — Rick Stella, Health & Fitness Editor
What is it: A handheld device that lets you choose a hair color shade and then mixes and lets you apply it without a ton of mess. 
Why we think it’s cool: The L’Oréal Colorsonic looks like an oversized flat iron and works by distributing color as you brush your hair. The oscillating bristles are supposed to evenly coat hair without overapplying dye so it won’t drip all over the place. It’s also supposed to use less plastic than a typical box of at-home hair color. 
What’s questionable: We’re curious to see how evenly the dye applies at the roots and how well it works with curly hair, though the global vice president of L’Oreal’s Technology Incubator, Guive Balooch, told Insider that they tested the Colorsonic on 400 people with all types of hair. (Those with dark hair will still need to bleach first, as well.) 
When you can buy it and how much it costs: Cost is to be determined, and L’Oreal expects to launch it in early 2023. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
What is it: A toothbrush that can fully clean your teeth in 10 seconds, using a mouthguard-like design with dozens of tiny motorized bristles. This improved version of the French company’s 2017 original has a more ergonomic handle, a more convenient storage base, and a notable design change that makes brushing more comfortable.
Why we think it’s cool: Dentists recommend you brush for two minutes to clean your teeth thoroughly, but shortening the brush time while still delivering a full clean could help more people take proper care of their oral health.
What’s questionable: The concept is just that: a concept. So, we won’t actually know what the end-product will look like and if it will have all the features. We’re also curious how universally fitting its two sizes are (small and medium).
When you can buy it and how much it costs: Cost is to be determined, and we should see a more fully-formed product toward the end of 2022 — Rachael Schultz, Health Editor
What is it: A remote blood pressure monitoring system that allows physicians and their team to keep an eye on high-risk patients’ blood pressure levels. In addition to your physician being able to set up alerts for your system, you have access to the OMRON Connect app that offers personal heart health coaching, guidance to manage your hypertension, and incentives for behavior changes.
Why we think it’s cool: Considering heart attacks and strokes are two of the top killers in the US, more oversight over day-to-day blood pressure levels for folks with hypertension could improve treatment and even prevent a deadly event by catching rising levels early. This is also great technology for patients who can’t see their doctor regularly because of location, finances, or mobility concerns. 
What’s questionable: OMRON says the device comes free of cost, but it’s unclear at the moment if there are any hidden charges for the patient. Otherwise, this could be really life-saving technology.
When you can buy it and how much it costs: To be determined. — Rachael Schultz, Health Editor
What is it: The View Radon is a smart radon detector from Airthings, and the View Pollution detects particulate matter. 
Why we think it’s cool: Many people have smoke and carbon monoxide detectors in their homes, but radon detectors are rarer. We can also like that those with air purifiers could get some peace of mind that those devices are working with the View Pollution. 
What’s questionable: These devices are pricey, especially the View Pollution, which doesn’t actually purify the air. If you want a device that’s a little more robust, you might consider the View Plus, which is $100 more and detects both radon and particulate matter.
When you can buy it and how much it costs: Both will be available in March 2022 for $199 each. — Jenny McGrath, Home Editor
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