It's a phone. It's a multimedia player. It's a camera. It's a calculator. It's a watch?
The concept is nothing new to the tech world. For years, innovative companies have tried to produce the smallest, coolest, best personal computer and entertainment unit for your wrist.
The CellWatch M500 is the world's smallest mobile watch with the biggest price tag of $900. The Phenom watch phone markets to kids and sells from $195 to $300, and even car company Hyundai
Undeterred by stiff competition, Neutrano unveiled its version of the Dick Tracy watch at the International Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas this year. The company has been making electronic watches for 25 years, turning out products like the WristFoto and WristMusic. Neutrano hopes its expertise in the field will help squash the competition.
The WristFone highlights another important trend at CES this year: marketing electronic gadgets to women. The watch comes in the bulky standard black and brown style, but the company also produced a more stylish and curvy version in white with either a black or pink face.