Below are our three top picks from the Google Play Store, tested on the Nexus 5, Nexus 7 and select Samsung handsets. Enjoy.
We take a look at this very classy, hand-made pouch for the Galaxy S3 or S4. It even plays nice with the Nexus 4.
You've seen Instagram. It's has changed the way people share pictures forever. Now though, sharing something other than a photo seems boring doesn't it? Not any more.
Looking for a solid, reliable stylus that practically oozes minimalist style? You might be interested in the AluPen.
One of the best entrants to the budget-tablet markets, the Galaxy Tab 2 7.0, from Samsung is good quality, affordable and stylish.
We take a look at the Google Nexus 4, manufactured by LG. The smartphone packs in a super-fast quad-core processor, a 720p HD screen and 2GB of RAM, as well as two cameras and a sparkly back glass panel. Take a look at what we thought.
Probably the biggest red mark against the Nexus 5's name is the camera. Sure, you can produce good (or even great) photos from it right now, but you can't pull it out of your pocket and take a shot really quickly.
There's lag opening the app, then you have to wait for the camera to focus properly, and then finally snap the photo.
However, over the past few weeks since the Nexus 5 went on sale, Google have been working behind the scene to improve the largely sloppy image software, as the phone currently houses pretty good hardware in the camera department.
Android 4.4.1 is currently rolling out, and will reach many Nexus 5 owners over the next few days. The update will speed up the focus speed, white balancing and shutter lag, and also make colours a little more saturated. You'll also now be able to zoom in HDR+ mode too, which wasn't possible before.
There's also the usual "bug fixes" included in the system update. In addition, there's rumours that the Nexus 5's speaker has gotten a volume boost.
|Everything about this pen is premium|
|You twist to get the tip up, or screw the stylus on top of it|
Nike is the latest brand slated to be developing a smartwatch, and reports suggest the device will be available within the first half of 2014.
The company has already entered the wearables market with their FuelBand device, which spurs exercising individuals on with points, that they can either set goals to beat or compete against friends.
The question looming here is; will the device support Android? Currently their FuelBands don't as Nike say they want the experience for their products to be exemplary for all and on Android that is a hard feat.
Another reason why Nike say they don't use Android is the fact that Bluetooth LE is on a low percentage of devices. This is being countered by Google, who introduced support for the technology in Android 4.3.
The Moto X's little brother, the Moto G, has officially gone up for pre-order on Amazon, with an estimated shipping date of 4th December.
The new budget-friendly device features a 720p screen, quad score processor and a 5MP camera, but it promised an to update to Android 4.4 very soon.