Being a gadget blogger means I\u00a0experiment with a\u00a0lot of gadgets.\u00a0After seeing\u00a0as many gizmos and devices as I have it\u00a0honestly takes a lot to\u00a0impress me.\u00a0But\u00a0some gadgets\u00a0are indispensable. Check out the following list of five gadgets I can't live without. (Note: These gizmos aren't large electronics or PCs, etc. Instead, they're the accessories and add-ons that help me get the most out of other large gadgets.)\n\tErgotron LX Arms\n\tThe Ergotron LX Arms are designed to hold your LCD monitors or laptops aloft, and they can be mounted on\u00a0a desk or\u00a0a wall. The product\u00a0uses Ergotron\u2019s patented Constant Force (CF) technology, which\u00a0helps adjust\u00a0heavy displays with minimal effort.\n\tErgotron says the arms will last 10 times\u00a0longer than\u00a0other comparable gadgets from its\u00a0competitors,\u00a0and I completely believe the company; all of the Ergotron products I\u2019ve purchased\u00a0and\/or reviewed were superbly engineered. As a multi-monitor user who loves having lots of space on my (physical) desktop, I really like how the LX Arms can be rotated, tilted, panned or lifted out of the way whenever you want.\n\tBluelounge CableBox\n\tThe Bluelounge CableBox is a simple yet elegant cable-management solution that is designed to contain power strips or surge protector of all sizes and shapes. A long slit on each end\u00a0keeps power strips, power adapters and lengths of cord\u00a0hidden inside the\u00a0box, and a lid helps keep dust out. Two generous strips of rubber feet on the bottom keep it from slipping.\n\tI use the CableBox to hide the oversized AC adapter for my laptop dock, a power strip, two Kensington Universal Multi-Display (DisplayLink) adapter and excess cable.\u00a0 At $29.95, some may argue that it\u2019s a tad\u00a0expensive for what is effectively a nicely constructed plastic box. And I agree,\u00a0but I\u2019ve also spent a lot of time looking\u00a0for a more effective way to address the cable chaos around my desk,\u00a0while keeping dust out, and have yet to find that solution.\n\tLogitech Anywhere Mouse MX\n\tThe Logitech Anywhere Mouse MX is a wireless mouse that\u00a0uses Logitech\u2019s "Darkfield" laser-tracking technology. Darkfield works on a variety\u00a0of\u00a0challenging surfaces that traditional optical and\u00a0some laser mice have problems with. The Anywhere Mouse MX also has a dual-mode scroll wheel mechanism that can toggle between a free-spinning mode for ultrafast scrolling and ratchet-scrolling\u00a0for precision.\n\tThe Anywhere Mouse MX has been my constant companion for a long time now, and I haven't found any other\u00a0mouse with the right combination of features to replace it with. The Darkfield laser tracking works better than anything else on the market on most surfaces,\u00a0and its dual-mode scroll wheel helps me quickly scan through long documents\u00a0and webpages. The Logitech Anywhere Mouse MX costs $59.99.\n\tLogitech Wireless Solar Keyboard K750\n\tAs its name implies, the Logitech Wireless Solar Keyboard K750 is a wireless keyboard that recharges via solar panels located along the top of the keyboard. The K750 has chiclet keys for easy typing, and its thin profile measures just a third of an inch thick.\n\tMy previous favorite keypad was Apple's Wireless Keyboard, which is a Bluetooth-based chiclet keyboard. Unfortunately, that Bluetooth keyboard didn't get along very well with my Windows 7 machine so I was forced to find an alternative. The K750, which\u00a0costs $79.99,\u00a0supports Logitech's Unifying receiver\u00a0so I can use the same USB dongle\u00a0with it and my Logitech Anywhere Mouse MX. The K750 has a rechargeable battery for use in environments with\u00a0insufficient lighting,\u00a0but I\u2019ve found that the light from one of my LCD monitors is adequate to power it in an otherwise dark room.\n\tPeplink Balance 30 Multi-WAN Router\n\tThe Peplink Balance 30 is an affordable\u00a0network router with some special features. The most notable feature is probably its multi-WAN support, which allows the router to utilize multiple WAN links to help ensure reliable Internet access. Four gigabit Ethernet ports mean it can serve as a backbone switch for\u00a0home or\u00a0small business environments.\n\tBecause Internet connectivity is vital\u00a0to my work, I subscribe to two different Internet providers for my home office \u2013 one using standard telephone lines (ADSL) and another via fiber optic cables laid as part of Singapore\u2019s FTTH initiative. The Balance 30 performs flawlessly in spreading the workload between the two providers to deliver Internet regardless of maintenance downtimes or the occasional erratic performance. I especially like the Balance 30's versatile algorithms that can be configured to define a limitless range of load-balancing configurations. The Peplink Balance 30 is currently listed on Amazon at $379.99.\n\tWhich gadgets are your favorites? Drop a comment below to let me know\u00a0or send me a tweet.