I can see clearly now If you want detailed images from your laptop's webcam, consider Logitech's new QuickCam Pro (below) for Windows-based notebook computers. Unlike most built-in webcams, this compact device comes with a premium-quality lens, from German optics company Carl Zeiss. It captures high-definition video and photographs of up to 8- megapixel resolution. Video-conferencing is made clearer by Logitech's RightLight 2 technology, which creates high-quality images in a variety of lighting conditions. The QuickCam Pro has an adjustable, spring-tension clip that fits on laptop panels up to 20mm thick. It costs HK$769, with a two-year limited hardware warranty. Clear winner The Anycall C3110H slider handset (right), like Nokia's 7100 Supernova, is part of a new wave of fancy-looking, low-cost smart-phones hitting Hong Kong. The C3110H, from Samsung Electronics, is a quad-band GSM device that supports Edge cellular networks. Being a basic model, it has neither Wi-fi nor GPS support but it does have a 1.3 megapixel camera, an MP3 player, an FM radio, Bluetooth connectivity, 15 megabytes of built-in memory and up to 8 gigabytes of additional memory with a microSDHC card. Samsung's noise suppression technology delivers crystal-clear sound even when you're talking in a noisy environment. The C3110H comes in black, silver and lavender and costs HK$1,080. Frank Zappin' Free of cords and cables, Sony's wearable Walkman NWZ-W202 MP3 player (below) eliminates the inconvenience often associated with portable music players during a workout. Audiophiles will appreciate the sound quality of the 13.5mm EX headphones. There is also no need for a display; the device's exclusive 'Zappin' function, operated via a jog dial, allows you to find a tune by playing the chorus of each song in your music playlist. Available next month in black, white, pink, violet and green, the Walkman NWZ-W202 player will sell for HK$598.