Drones like this one took center stage at this year's Hong Kong Toys and Games Fair this week. No fewer than 40 manufacturers have brought their latest flying machines to the event, according to organizers. There is even a dedicated demonstration area for such "flying objects" inside the convention hall.
This is the Yuneec Typhoon H drone, fresh from Las Vegas, where PCMagazine named it the best drone at this year's CES. It has been called the closest competitor to DJI, the dominant consumer drone maker, to date.
This archeology kit is for parents looking to spend quality time with kids learning about dinosaurs. Players chip away at the plaster block to uncover a scaled-down replica of the ancient beast's skeleton...
...only to find a DNA barcode, which triggers -- in the manufacturer's complementary mobile app -- an animation of the same dinosaur whose bones you've just excavated. The app allows players to take photos and videos posing with the computer-generated creature.
Inspired by Batman, this 'Batwing' scale model hangs suspended in the air by magnetic levitation. Intended as a collector's item for fans, it is expected to hit stores later this year.
Think Photoshop's color picker, but in real life. From Taiwan, this color-picking stylus is just one of many app-enabled educational toys on display at the fair.
Named the best outdoor and sporting item in the fair, this hoverboard has a Bluetooth speaker built in. However, the maker, E-Supply, says that recent airline bans on passengers bringing hoverboards with them have made some potential customers hesitate.
These dance mats sporting different designs and characters will suit you if you're looking for old-school entertainment, without the need for apps or smartphones.
Amidst a swathe of app-enabled smart toys at the exhibition, traditional domestic play kits like this set of home appliances are still alive and well.
Traditional wooden construction brick sets like this still remain popular.