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95 Best Prime Day Deals Still Going Strong (2023): Phones, Laptops, Espresso Machines


After a full 48 hours, Amazon Prime Day 2023 is officially over. Whew, we made it. We hope you were able to find useful discounts among the Kindles, Echo Dots, iPads, LifeStraws, and other great deals we found sifting through the internet. If you missed out, fear not, a few great deals remain—at least for now. Below are the best remaining deals not just at Amazon but at other retailers like Best Buy, Target, and Walmart. 

Speaking of, Walmart Plus Week (the retailer’s answer to Prime Day), officially ends tonight. Target Circle Week runs a little longer, with deals running through July 15. We have a Walmart and Target deals roundup you can peruse if you’re looking for more discounts. Don’t forget to check out our buying guides for more information.

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Read our Best TVs and Best Soundbars guides for more.

Photograph: TCL

This TV is the best for most folks. The TCL Q6 has quantum dot technology and support for every major high dynamic range (HDR) format for gorgeous colors, and a game mode that goes up to 120 frames per second. The only downside is that it comes with Google TV rather than Roku as its interface. It’s a pretty interface with all the apps you want, but it is a little sluggish. 

Samsung’s Neo QLED panels are some of the best and brightest we’ve ever seen, making them particularly well-suited to brighter viewing spaces. This one is amazing in modern living rooms, with Alexa built-in to help you set timers and play Spotify when you’re not watching a movie. It has mini-led backlighting for near-perfect contrast and a center pedestal mount that works with most TV stands.

Like the QN90C, the Neo QLED panel on the QN85C is brilliantly bright, making them pair well with bright spaces. The center pedestal also makes this 75-inch TV fit perfectly on most TV stands. This model also features mini LED backlighting, which means you’ll get even better contrast and color highlights, and it has Alexa onboard, which makes it easy to set timers and ask the weather.

Chromecast with Google TV

Photograph: Google

We like the interface and easy Chromecast ability to cast from smartphones and laptops. It features voice search support (a “Hey Google” command will help you find your favorite content) and has virtually every app imaginable.

If you want to stream your favorite channels on an old TV you have laying around, the Roku Express is a solid option. It has Wi-Fi and even supports over 300 free live TV channels. It’s only HD, so don’t get this if you have a 4K TV. 

Roku is our favorite streaming service. The interface is quick and snappy, it’s easy to use, and there are no obnoxious attempts to push particular channels on the viewer (cough, looking at you, Amazon). This is the slightly cheaper version of our favorite in our Best 4K Streaming Devices guide. It doesn’t come with the hands-free voice control in its remote, but it’s razor-quick and has a good range on its wireless remote.

Vizio M-Series 5.1.2

Photograph: Vizio

Vizio makes some of the best affordable soundbar systems on the market, and we’re fans of this typically $500 model (9/10, WIRED Recommends). You get a subwoofer, surround speakers, and a soundbar that bounces audio off your ceiling for Dolby Atmos height channels. It’s a shockingly immersive system for such a low price and one that will really take your viewing to the next level if you’ve yet to spring for a soundbar.

Simple and easy to set up with a basic, no-frills remote, the Polk Audio Signa S4 is our pick for the best soundbar-subwoofer combo in our Best Soundbars guide. It has an HDMI ARC connection to plug into a modern TV and offers Cinema, Night, and Music modes. The soundstage of this Dolby Atmos-enabled bar impresses.

Roku Streambar

Photograph: Roku

Save space by bundling your streaming device right into your soundbar with the Roku Streambar. Not only does it include our favorite streaming service, through which you can stream practically any channel, but the audio quality is quite good for the price.

Watching TV is the perfect way to unwind, but if you are struggling to hear the dialogue it can prove frustrating. The older model of this made our Best Soundbars guide as a great choice for folks with hearing loss. This clever soundbar from lesser-known (but long-standing) brand Zvox uses digital signal processing to make voices sound clearer.


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Check out our Best Gaming Laptops, Best Laptops, Best Cheap Laptops, and Best MacBooks guides for more recommendations and advice.

Apple Macbook Pro

Photograph: Apple

Apple’s new Macbooks running on its own silicon have been powerhouses, and this 14-inch Macbook Pro is no exception. It comes with 16 gigabytes of memory and a 512 gigabyte SSD, but the star is the M2 Pro processor. We used this laptop to edit RED Raw video footage, which is one of the heaviest tasks we could throw at it, with no problems. The 16-inch model with the same specs is also on sale starting at $2,299 from Amazon and Best Buy.

The 13-inch Macbook Pro is an odd duck for an Apple laptop. It’s got the speedy new M2 processor and great battery life, but it also comes with the divisive Touch Bar. We mainly recommend this laptop if the Touch Bar is a benefit to you, but if not, you can save yourself some money with a Macbook Air.

Microsoft Surface Laptop Go 2

Photograph: Microsoft

Never mind that there’s an 11th-generation (2021) Intel processor. The Surface Laptop Go 2 (8/10, WIRED Recommends) nabs our recommendation as the best affordable 13-inch laptop because it’s sleek, stylish, and sturdy. You can select from several colors if you want a splash of the rainbow on your Surface Laptop Go 2. The 12.4-inch touchscreen, wrapped up in a small frame, makes it ideal for light tasks such as writing and browsing, even though battery life could stand to be longer than (at most) eight hours.

The M1-powered MacBook Air (9/10, WIRED Recommends) is our favorite budget MacBook. It’s a few years old by now, but it’s still one of the most powerful laptops you can buy for this price. It’s fast, light, and can make quick work of simple office tasks. It also has an improved keyboard (the one that doesn’t break). The Air can handle some light video editing if the need arises, but if you need more power, spring for one of the newer, beefier options.

Monoprice 4k

Photograph: Monoprice

Monoprice’s 28-inch CystralPro is a great 4K monitor. It supports HDR and its colors are suitably vibrant. WIRED reviews editor Julian Chokkattu used it in both a Mac and Windows setup and says it worked great in both. He VESA mounted it, but do note that the mounting holes are recessed—you can use longer M3 screws to make it work. If you want the highest possible resolution on a monitor without spending a boatload of cash, then this is the best we’ve tested.

SSDs are faster, quieter, and more durable than many hard drives. Even if you’re a real butterfingers, one of our favorite external SSDs now has a Shield version that’s IP65 rated for water and dust resistance. The rugged, cushioned case has survived a few drops onto hardwood floors during testing without a hiccup, too. With an included USB-C cable and no need for its own separate power cord, it’s incredibly portable.

Crucial X6

Photograph: Crucial

We named these the best pick in our Best Portable Storage Drives guide because, even though they offer quite a bit of storage space for reasonable money, they were the second-fastest storage drive we tested. They’re lightweight, but the downside is that their plastic build makes them not particularly rugged, so be careful if you’re bringing it outside the home.

Need lots and lots of storage room? Beyond 2 terabytes, SSDs have become exceedingly expensive. This Seagate uses more traditional hard drive architecture to store an astounding 12 terabytes. With its power adapter and USB 3.0 cable, it’s not as portable as a small SSD, but it can easily be stashed in a drawer between uses. WIRED reviewer Matt Jancer has used Seagate Expansions extensively for over a decade without any reliability hiccups.


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Check out our Best Android Phones, Best Cheap Phone, Best Tablets, Best iPads, and Best Fire Tablets guides for more. 

Photograph: Google

Close to being perfect for everyone, the Pixel 7A has it all, with a 6.1-inch OLED screen that’s not too big or small, the Tensor G2 processor for slick performance, and a smart 64-MP camera with a 13-MP ultrawide that outperforms more expensive phones. It also has wireless charging, IP67 water resistance, and Google’s unique Pixel features.

With an eye-catching design, excellent performance, and a bright, 120-Hz AMOLED screen, the OnePlus 11 (7/10, WIRED Recommends) can go toe-to-toe with the best Android phones. We also like the speakers, the reliable camera system, and the relatively long battery life. Shame there’s no wireless charging though. 

This is our top pick of the best Motorola phones. It has a bright and colorful 6.7-inch OLED display with a high refresh rate, the latest processor and plenty of RAM for zippy performance, a generous 512 GB of storage, and plenty of stamina. Sadly, the camera is not so great.

Motorola Razr+

Photograph: Motorola

The eye-catching Motorola Razr+ (7/10, WIRED Review) is super cute. It folds into a compact square with a 3.6-inch OLED screen on the front. Flip it open and there’s a 6.9-inch screen inside. Performance is good, it supports wireless charging, and it will draw admiring glances, but the camera and battery life are nothing to write home about.

We don’t love the Moto G Stylus (6/10, WIRED Review), but it gets a mention in our Best Cheap Phones guide because it offers good performance, two-day battery life, and 5G support. The included stylus is great if that’s your thing. There’s a headphone jack, microSD card slot, and NFC support.

The Motorola Moto G Power (6/10, WIRED Review) is far from our favorite budget phone, but it does score an honorable mention. You can expect solid performance, two-day battery life, and a nice 6.5-inch LCD screen. Sadly, NFC is missing, there is bloatware, and it will only get one Android OS update.

Einova Ultra Fast Power Bank

Photograph: Einova

WIRED editor Julian Chokkattu loves this little power bank, which we judged as the best for tablets in our Best Portable Power Banks guide. It fits in the padded sleeve of most backpacks and can recharge an 11-inch tablet twice. It even has a lovely fabric cover so that it doesn’t look out of place sitting on your table at the coffee shop. 

For folks who love to sketch, the Apple Pencil is an essential addition to your iPad. As one of the best iPad accessories you can get, it enables you to draw, annotate, and sign documents. It even feels somewhat like a real pencil, because you can press harder to get thicker lines. This second-gen version is way better than the first and magnetically sticks to the top of compatible iPads to wirelessly charge. 

We love this treelike wireless charger, and it appears in our Best MagSafe Accessories guide. It saves so much space on your desk or nightstand, and you can recharge the iPhone at the fastest 15-watt charging speed possible, along with an Apple Watch and AirPods. It’s a must-have for anyone who has all three of those devices (or any earbuds with wireless charging support). It has dipped this low before, but this is still a solid deal. It’s normally around $150.

Photograph: Otterbox

We picked this case as the Best Overall in our Samsung Galaxy S23 Cases and Accessories guide because it offers protection without adding too much bulk. It’s made with more than 50 percent recycled plastic, with a polycarbonate back and a synthetic rubber bumper around the edges, which are raised to safeguard that screen. There’s also no gaudy branding on the back (just on one edge).

An alternative to our favorite OtterBox Symmetry or Defender series, the Commuter Series provides plenty of drop protection for your iPhone. It should work with wireless chargers and MagSafe devices, but the dual-layer protection, with a rim around the camera and screen, ensures your iPhone won’t break if dropped.

This clever case has a PopSocket built in to help you keep a firm grip on your iPhone. It also offers solid protection, with raised edges to safeguard the camera and screen. You can pop out the grip completely to wirelessly charge your iPhone 14 Pro, though it’s a little inconvenient. There’s no MagSafe support, but everything else checks out. The iPhone 14 Pro Max version is also on sale for $45 ($15 off). 


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Headphone and Speaker Deals

Check out our Best Wireless Earbuds, Best Wireless Headphones, Best Bluetooth Speakers, and Best Soundbars guides for more options.

Google Pixel Buds A-Series

Photograph: Google

These are our favorite earbuds for (almost) everyone. The Pixel Buds A-Series (8/10, WIRED Recommends) provide AirPods-matching audio and five hours of listening time, and they pair instantly with Android devices. They’re even compatible with iPhones, but you won’t be able to use Google Assistant there. Their typical sales price is $79.

A step up from the A-Series buds (for Android users), the Pixel Buds Pro (9/10, WIRED Recommends) are super comfortable, get up to seven hours of playtime, and come with a stylish wireless charging case. They’ve alternated in price between $159 and $199 for the past few months.

Another great pick for Android users, the Samsung Galaxy Buds2 (9/10, WIRED Recommends) produce great sound and come with noise canceling built in. If you use the noise canceling, you can get five hours of battery life, but that jumps up to 7.5 hours if you turn the feature off. 

Photograph: Beats

The Beats Fit Pro (9/10, WIRED Recommends) are excellent wireless earbuds for their comfortable fit, great sound, and seamless integration with both iOS and Android. They also feature active noise canceling and decent mics. Equipped with Apple’s proprietary H1 headphone chip, they work like AirPods when used with an iPhone. These work great on Android too—complete with an app that allows you to perform a fit test and customize the controls. 

We don’t have a formal review of these buds, but WIRED associate editor Parker Hall says they fit better than most buds he’s ever tried. He also likes that they stay put in your ears (even when breaking a sweat), sound easily as good as Apple’s AirPods Pro, and have super useful physical buttons on the outside to play and pause audio as well as control noise cancelation. 

Some people (myself included) can’t keep earbuds in, no matter how well-made they are. For us, the Beats Powerbeats Pro (8/10, WIRED Recommends) provide security. They come with over-ear hooks, so they’ll stay in place no matter how much you move around. Plus, they get up to nine hours of battery life on a single charge. This deal is $10 cheaper than we’ve seen them lately during sale periods.

Bowers & Wilkins Px7 S2

Photograph: Bowers & Wilkins

These ooze luxury (9/10, WIRED Recommends). Seriously, they have memory foam-filled leather earcups that are super comfy. They are made of plastic, but it feels high quality, and it makes the headphones lightweight on your head. The audio is remarkable, though it doesn’t cancel out the noise as well as the above options. 

These are expensive, even on sale, but they’re the best premium wireless headphones you can buy (9/10, WIRED Recommends). They look pretty, sound fantastic with clear sound, and feature noise-canceling tech too. There’s a high-quality digital-to-analog (DAC) converter when you don’t want to listen wirelessly. 

JBL Clip 4 Bluetooth Speaker

Photograph: JBL

Small as a hockey puck, you can take the Clip 4 practically anywhere. Just use the carabiner clip to attach it to your day hiking pack, bicycle handlebars, or folding chair on your way to the beach. It’s waterproof too, so you don’t have to sweat about pool water, rain, or, well, sweat.

This Sony speaker’s three up-firing drivers shoot sound all around your room rather than shooting audio straight at your ears, like most Bluetooth speakers. It also comes with Google Assistant and Alexa, plus Wi-Fi support, so you can shout your commands to it too. 

The Platin Audio (8/10, WIRED Recommends), with WiSA technology, is an attractive, 5-channel sound system that allows you to stream and sync audio via a puck placed near your TV. The five small speakers and compact, under-couch subwoofer are made of beautifully woven cones and modern cases that look sleek. It’s also extremely easy to set up—all you need is a power source for each speaker and an HDMI cable that plugs into the streaming puck.

SteelSeries Arena 7

Photograph: SteelSeries

SteelSeries’ first foray into desktop speakers was enough to get our reviewer to finally replace the speakers they’ve been using for nearly 20 years. The Arena 7 comes with two desktop speakers that have RGB LEDs you can integrate into your other gaming peripherals, plus a powerful subwoofer under the desk.

On the flip side, the SteelSeries Arena 9 system extends the speakers from the Arena 7 into a full surround sound system. The front speakers and subwoofer are identical, and the Arena 9 adds two rear speakers and a center speaker that use the same drivers, but lack the RGB LEDs.


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Gaming and Home Office Deals

Logitech G Pro

Photograph: Logitech

Here’s one for the gamers. Designed with input from esports professionals, the G Pro Wireless prioritizes wicked-fast, one-millisecond response times, as well as ergonomics to cut down on wrist pain after prolonged play. With 48 hours of use between charges, you’ll run out of power before it does.

Logitech makes some of our favorite keyboards, and the MX board is a great portable option. Its understated design fits in perfectly in an office, and it’s low-profile enough to be comfortable typing on all day.

SteelSeries Apex Pro

Photograph: SteelSeries

Never tried a mechanical keyboard? You should. They feel better to type on and can even reduce wrist pain, given that they’re typically in a more ergonomic shape than the flat keyboards on laptops. The Apex Pro is covered in customizable RGB lighting that can be adjusted right down to the individual key. The included software also lets you control the LED display for system alerts, volume, and other functions.

Corsair’s K100 is one of our top picks for mechanical keyboards. It comes with a lot of the same gaming-focused features we like on other keyboards, like programmable macro keys and, naturally, RGB LEDs. But its most unique feature is a customizable wheel on the top left side of the board that can be used to scrub through media or control the lights on your keyboard.

This is one of the lowest prices we’ve tracked on this solid state drive. It works anywhere you can fit an M.2 drive, laptop, desktop, or even a PlayStation 5. It’s plenty fast for whatever you throw at it—we recommend it in our How to Build a PC guide. The 2-terabyte model is also on sale for $140 ($20 off), but this is the better per-gigabyte deal.

Photograph: Logitech

It’s marketed as a gaming keyboard, but we love using gaming hardware for productivity, and this keyboard nails productivity functions with the five macro keys on its left side. They can be programmed with automated actions and custom shortcuts. You can even execute scripts with them. That makes it a great choice for working in Photoshop, Premiere, Cinema 4D, Blender, or any number of other creative applications. TKL stands for tenkeyless, meaning that it trades away the number pad for a more compact footprint on your desk.

If you want to save a little money and a little desk space, the Blue Yeti Nano packs most of the power of the full-size Yeti into a much smaller package. It only has two of the four audio pickup patterns of the regular Yeti, but unless you plan to use one mic to record two people talking to each other from across a desk, it should work just fine.

Photograph: Western Digital

Triple-A games are only getting bigger. If you’re running out of storage in your PS5 (or any console), this external SSD gives you an extra 1 terabyte of space that should last you through the next, oh, six months or so of major game releases.

This is our favorite webcam for most people. Its automatic white balance and color saturation are excellent right out of the box, and the image quality is sharp. It focuses quickly too. You can affix it on top of your laptop or monitor with the included mount. Too bad it doesn’t come with a privacy cover.

This hub works with iPads and other tablets (and even PCs). You can either plug it in and keep it flush with the edge of your device or use the included cord to keep it extended. You get a USB-C port you can use for pass-through charging, a USB-A, an HDMI, and a headphone jack.

Photograph: X-Chair 

One of the top picks in our Best Office Chairs guide, the X-Chair Sport Mesh is great at supporting your back and keeping you cool. Its all-mesh design maximizes airflow to your back and seat, keeping you cool and comfortable no matter how hot it is outside.

If you want to look your best on Zoom, you need a light. Laptop webcams aren’t the best, to begin with, but you can make them look better by using a bright light. The Lume Cube clamps to your desk frame and lightens up your office. There are several brightness levels and color temperature controls, plus you can adjust the actual angle of the light so it doesn’t cast shadows down your face.

All work and no tunes make you dull. The Victrola Re-Spin is here to enliven your workspace by playing your vinyl collection in style. It’s also portable and affordable. It comes with its own built-in speaker, so you can take the party with you and put on your albums in the hotel room or at a friend’s house, no cables required.

Photograph: Moment

The Moment Tote is a lifesaver. It’s cute, remarkably durable, and it really does feel bigger on the inside. The intuitively placed pockets and organizers never add too much bulk to its overall silhouette, and it carries weight extremely well. This little thing was a constant companion for one of our writers when she was in the middle of a multi-state move.

This is one of our favorite bags for keeping your camera gear organized. Sure you can carry it around and bring your whole kit with you, but when you’re storing your gear, where does it go? A crowded shelf? The bottom of a backpack? These cases from Moment are a much better option.

We’re big fans of most of Moment’s bags and organizational accessories, and this deal is a great chance to snag a bundle of each. It includes the MTW backpack, Everything Camera Insert, Tech Organizer pouch, and Battery Organizer Pouch. It’s honestly a one-stop shop for everything you need to take care of your camera gear whether you’re at home or on the road.


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Photograph: Amazon

Lodge pans are one of our Buy It For Life picks for a reason. Over time, they form a non-stick cooking surface without relying on Teflon, and cast iron retains heat extraordinarily well. Fry, sauté, and even bake a pan of cornbread inside the oven. 

If your kitchen space is lacking, sometimes you need to use your stovetop as a prep space. One of these cutting boards covers half a typical stove, giving you a workstation for chopping or setting down your utensils, or you can get two to cover all four burners. 

We haven’t tested this eight-quart version, but we love the six-quart version of the Instant Pot Pro (8/10, WIRED Recommends) and think it’s the best multicooker you can buy. Both are 10-in-1 devices that can do everything from pressure cooking and sous vide to yogurt and cakes.

Braun MultiServe Coffee Machine

Photograph: Braun

Just want a single cup of coffee? The Braun MultiServe Coffee Machine (8/10, WIRED Recommends) can brew up a full pot or a single cup, combining the advantages of a regular coffee machine and a Keurig. Bonus: It has a rare certification from the Specialty Coffee Association.

The Breville Barista Express is a longtime favorite of WIRED’s Gear Team, thanks to its sturdy, mostly-metal construction and easy cleaning. It’s great for espresso, steaming milk, and grinding beans, and lasts for years.

This little thing is actually the top pick in our Best Cold-Brew Maker guide. It’s small enough that it won’t take over your whole fridge, and during our testing, it provided the smoothest, most flavorful brew–and it has a filter fine enough to keep out even the finest sediment. 

DeLonghi La Specialista Arte

Photograph: DeLonghi

DeLonghi’s La Specialista Arte is an alternative pick for anyone looking for an all-in-one espresso machine like the Barista Express or Barista Express Impress. The La Specialista Arte includes a built-in grinder with eight grind settings, a steam wand, and three preset recipes to make brewing your favorite drink even easier. The slightly older version that’s very similar is also on sale for $500 ($198 off) if you want to save some cash.

If you can spend the money, this is the best overall espresso machine. It’s built to last, and stylish without taking up your entire counter. The Mio has a modern PID (proportional-integral-derivative) controller for monitoring the internal temperature, which is unusual for this price range

I will never stop singing the praises of the humble Moka pot. Technically it’s a percolator and not an espresso maker, but with a semi-fine grind it’ll brew up a shot of coffee that’s so indistinguishable from machine-brewed espresso you might be shocked. Especially considering moka pots like this one are just a fraction of the price of a full-on espresso machine. 

Fellow Stagg EKG Electric Kettle

Photograph: Fellow

Pour-over coffee fans and tea makers, this one’s for you. Fellow’s Stagg EKG is one of our favorite electric kettles for many reasons. It’s beautiful on the eyes and has great temperature controls, so it’s great for teas that need a certain temperature, and the gooseneck spout gives it perfect precision for pour-overs. The price is usually what holds this kettle back from being the best choice, so don’t miss this rare deal.

Another good option if you’re looking for a cold-brew maker this summer, the Coffee Bear Cold Brew Maker has excellent reviews, a super-fine mesh strainer, and a snazzy design. 

Solid and heavy, the vowel-deficient Ovrlndr is exceedingly easy to clean for a French press. Just unscrew the bottom and dump out the spent coffee grounds. The “Brü-Stop” filter system consists of an extra-fine screen and silicone ring that creates a tight seal against the side of the mug to keep stray grounds from landing in your finished cup of coffee, and based on our testing it works pretty well.


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Roborock Q5+. 

Photograph: Roborock

The Roborock Q5+ (9/10, WIRED Recommends) is our favorite robot vacuum for several reasons. It’s simple to use, the app is easy to navigate, and the vacuum itself is incredibly reliable. It can also map multiple room types and designate different floor types for those rooms. The biggest downside is the price tag, which means you’ll want to grab one now.

The Hoover OnePwr is one of our favorite cordless vacuums for a few reasons—including the fact that it stands on its own without assistance, which many cordless vacs don’t do. It’s both lightweight and powerful and picked up everything from cereal to litter with one pass on its medium setting. It’s also rarely on sale, so grab it for a lower price while you can.

If you need air conditioning but don’t want to lose use of your window, get our favorite AC unit. An included bracket balances the weight against the exterior of your home, so you can open the window and the unit won’t fall out. The name comes from the big, U-shaped notch in the middle of the machine, so when the window is closed, it sits deep into the unit and you lose less cold air. It’s quiet and connects to Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant.

Google Nest WiFi ProPhotograph: Google

If you just want to set and forget your Wi-Fi, the Nest Wifi Pro (7/10, WIRED Recommends) is in our Best Mesh Routers guide as the best option for folks seeking simplicity. Google’s pill-shaped mesh routers serve up reliable Wi-Fi with no tweaking or management required. They use the 6-GHz band for backhaul and serve as smart home hubs with built-in Thread radios, Bluetooth LE (low Energy), and Matter support.

We haven’t tested the floodlight version of Google’s outdoor Nest Cam, but we’re fans of the regular version (which is also on sale), so if your home is controlled by Google and you want a floodlight with your outdoor security camera, go with this version.

The smartest indoor security camera in town is Google’s indoor Nest Cam. It’s got HDR, automatic night vision when the lights turn out, two-way audio, enforced two-factor authentication, and accurate detection to alert you about people and pets. Plus, it comes in a few finishes to blend in with your home. You will need a Nest Aware subscription, which starts at $6 per month for 30 days of event video history and familiar face alerts. The latter is especially handy since it will let Nest notify you about which person it sees in your home (or if it’s an unfamiliar face).

Photograph: Google

The only reason Nest’s video doorbell isn’t the top pick in our Best Video Doorbell Cameras guide is because of the price tag. This means this shopping holiday is the perfect time to snag one. It’s easy to mount, and easy to remove and charge the battery (make sure to hold onto Google’s charger, since we’ve found that off-brand chargers raise charging time from 5 hours to 15 hours). It has an expansive view, night vision, and great notifications. And, like other Nest cameras, you’ll need a Nest Aware subscription, which starts at $6 per month for 30 days of event video history and familiar face alerts.

If you want a camera-free version of our favorite smart display, and don’t mind a smaller screen, now’s the time to strike. The second-gen Nest Hub (7/10, WIRED Recommends) is small enough to fit on small side tables and spaces, and if you add it to your bedside table, it can even track your sleep.

If your home is controlled by Google Assistant, or you use a Google Chromecast, the best outdoor security camera for you is the Nest Cam. It just has a simple mounting plate to install, so it’s a good choice for both homeowners and renters alike. It has a 130-degree field of view, HDR, night vision, a microphone, and a clear speaker. Like other Nest Cams, you’ll need a Nest Aware subscription, which starts at $6 per month for 30 days of event video history.

Photograph: Govee

This sleek smart floor lamp practically disappears into the wall when it isn’t on. When it is, the light is actually a long light strip that you point at the wall to create a diffused array of colors. You can use the Govee app to sync the lights to music or a movie, choose from a huge variety of colors, and create scenes. It comes with a remote and is compatible with Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa.

The budget pick in our best water leak detectors, these are quick and easy to install, and they send alerts as push notifications and emails. They also boast a loud siren (100 decibels). Mercifully, you can shut off the ear-splitting sound from the app. The sensors are quite small, and they offer drip detection on top and metal feet for leak detection underneath, but there’s no option to add a disc or cable.

Shark doesn’t just make vacuums. The HyperAir is one of our favorite hair dryers because it offers a variety of attachments, which come in bundles for sleek blowouts (an air concentrator and a brush) or defined curls (an air concentrator and a diffuser), and both options are on sale. An extra bonus with the HyperAir has a 2-in-1 air concentrator that can expand or shrink, so you can adjust it based on your needs, rather than having two separate sizes like most hair dryers. 

Dyson Corrale

Photograph: Dyson

We love the Dyson Corrale (8/10, WIRED Recommends), but it’s extremely expensive. It makes you feel fancy like all Dyson tools tend to do, and its flexing plates quickly get your hair straighter with less heat—they curve around the hair, avoiding the splaying-out effect and uneven heat distribution that plague other flat irons. Still, it has flaws for a $500 hair straightener. It can be used without a cord, but the battery life is too short to straighten my whole head of hair. The onboard battery also makes it quite heavy. 

The Theragun Mini is the minimalist Theragun’s family of massage gun devices—it’s smaller and lighter, so it’s easier to bring somewhere and is more affordable than the rest of Theragun’s offerings. And the Mini still offers 20 pounds of pressure. It’s a better deal than we’ve seen lately, but only by $10.

Lelo’s Smart Wand really puts the magic in magic wand. This thing’s luxe aesthetic isn’t just skin deep. The glossy metallic accents and rich silicone cover up a surprisingly powerful (yet gentle) magic wand with 10 vibration intensity settings. 

This toy is a bit advanced but worth checking out if you’re a seasoned pro. With the Enigma, Lelo combined a suction toy on one end with a vibrator on the other end. It can take some adjustments to find just the right spots, but once you do it’s a game-changer. The Enigma provides suction stimulation for the clitoris and has an internal vibrator for stimulating the G-spot.


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Mattress and Bedding Deals

Photograph: Brooklyn Bedding

If you’re buying from Brooklyn Bedding directly, use code FLASH30 at checkout. As with all mattresses, the list price is inflated to make a sale seem more appealing. This one typically costs $999 for a queen size. Still, it’s a few bucks off a very firm mattress we like. 

Awara’s hybrid mattress is our favorite affordable organic mattress, and now it’s even more affordable thanks to the sitewide sale. It’s made from latex foam, organic wool, and individually wrapped springs, but you could feel the springs more readily compared to more expensive, similarly-designed organic mattresses. But, we also found that it had very little odor when we unwrapped it, which is a rare find with online-only mattresses.

If you aren’t ready for a whole new mattress, spruce up your existing one with a mattress topper. This organic latex choice from My Green Mattress is our favorite firm topper—it’s two inches high, has a zipper if you need to remove the organic cotton cover from the pad, and stays in place nicely without needing any straps.

Photograph: Luna

I’ve tested dozens of the Best Weighted Blankets, and Luna has the most sizes and weights available. This is the blanket to pick if everything seems a little too heavy for you, or if you have a kid who wants one. There are 5- or 7-pound options available, all the way up to 30 pounds. It’s made of crispy cool cotton, or you can buy separate covers. 

The Yaasa blanket is the best weighted blanket WIRED writer Medea Giordano has tried. It’s got a nice weight to it but is still cooling thanks to the open-knit design that lets air circulate. It’s also beautiful to look at thanks to that same knitted look.


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Niu KQi3 ProPhotograph: Niu

Score one of the best electric scooters you can for a steal. It already offered some of the best range for the money, meaning it’s even better right now. WIRED reviews editor Julian Chokkattu frequently got around 15 miles out of the scooter, and found it to be a comfy ride with its 9.5-inch tubeless tires.

With good build quality, a functional app, and solid range, the Niu KQi3 Max Escooter (7/10, WIRED recommends) is easy to fold and carry. The throttle is responsive, and it can go smoothly at more than 20 mph, with reliable dual disc brakes for when you need to stop. Sadly, it is heavy and lacks turn signals.

The long-awaited Pixel Watch (6/10, WIRED review) is round and beautiful, like a smooth pebble, and incredibly comfortable on the wrist. There is also a responsive screen that gets bright enough to see outdoors. You can check and respond to your notifications, make payments, and answer calls from your wrist, but the battery is not great. Thankfully, Google has issued updates that have added many of the missing features at launch, like fall detection. 

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