Stormtroopers stalked through Panasonic's news conference on Monday.
Gatebox, Japan's answer to the Amazon Echo, showed off what it could do. The artificially intelligent voice assistant comes in the form of an animated character named Azuma Hikari who serves as a companion of sorts.
Brandt Varner, LG's head of product management for home appliances, showed off the "craft ice" its new LG Signature refrigerator can make.
Lovot, a companion robot made by Japanese robotics startup Groove X, zoomed around the show floor. The friendly looking robot starts at $3,000.
Here, a Lovot robot got a cuddle from an attendee.
A man demonstrated Motion Pillow, an anti-snore device that detects and analyzes snoring patterns. If it senses that you're snoring, it'll automatically inflate to change the angle of your head.
Reachy, an open-source robot made by Pollen Robotics, is designed to be used for things like research and development, service, and customer experience.
Byton showed its all-electric M-Byte SUV, which features a 48-inch display inside and is coming to the US in 2021.
A woman tested out Lumini Home, an AI mirror that provides skincare analysis, which is made by South Korean company Lulu Lab.
Lumi by Pampers displayed its diaper that comes with an activity sensor. The Bluetooth system lets you monitor your baby's sleep patterns and track whether their diaper needs to be changed.
LG demonstrated its Signature OLED R rollable TV, which rolls inside the speaker at the bottom when it's not in use. The TV debuted at CES last year, but it's finally going on sale in 2020 — with a reported $60,000 price tag.
Taiwan's Industrial Technology Research Institute demonstrated its MARS robot, or Mobile Arm Robot System. The autonomous robot is meant to be used for services like inventory checks or inspections.
Yukai Engineering showed off Qoobo, a therapy robot that looks like a headless cat and wiggles its tail when you pet it.
For the third year running, Google built a massive booth outside of CES, complete with a colorful slide and a ball pit.
Proctor & Gamble demonstrated Opte, a device that acts like real-life Photoshop: it automatically detects and conceals blemishes and age spots.
A woman tried out the YouCam makeup app, which uses facial mapping to virtually apply makeup to your face so you can try out different looks in real-time.
Robotics company Neofect displayed a smart glove that's designed to help stroke patients throughout rehab.
Charmin introduced RollBot, a delivery robot that will bring you a new roll of toilet paper if you run out.
Japanese company Langualess showed off its dog harness that lets you track your pet's heart rate so you can tell how it's feeling.
Bath appliance company Kohler displayed its Numi 2.0 "intelligent toilet," a $9,000 toilet that's motion-activated and self-cleaning, heats up, has Bluetooth speakers built in, and comes with its own touchscreen remote control.