xlr8yourmac.com has quite a lot of feedback on the newest products already. That is the Radeon PCI, Mac OS 9.1, iTunes and several other things. Gotta love that site.
Dreamcast, in your PC
Shugashack notes that Sega does indeed plan to ship a PCI card that features a Dreamcast chipset on it. That way you'll be able to Dreamcast functionality into your PC. Quite innovative on one side, not quite the idea of a console on the other side. No word of Mac support of course.
And it also notes that Quantum 3D has announced a partnership with nVidia, after the later bought Quantums heart and liver, the VSA-100 chip, from 3dfx.
Jc-news has posted quite an interesting article talking about the changes from the MPC7400-7410 to the MPC7450 chip. I recommend you to read this, it's not even that techy, but terribly ill-tempered. Let those page-2-style comments away next time, and your articles may actually become a good read.
CES coverage part 2
FiringSquad now also posted their second part of their CES coverage. Have a look at what is being released into the crowds for even more electro smog:)
Everyone at MacNN is discussing the new MPC7450 chips. Take a look at all those entries in the forum. There's also a nice picture of the innards of a G4 733. Fucking huge heatsink I admit:)
iMacs missed CD-RW
the register, notes that Apple may have planned to also equip iMac with CD-RW drives, but decided to move that to a later that shortly before the show. The register expects them to add this feature soon however.
a lot of stuff
Can't keep up with MacWEEK thus I just tell you they have a hell load of new stuff online, most of which is fairly interesting. The most important one probably being a look at the changes of the G4 innards, as a change from the looking at the CPU.
MacCentral has posted an interview with the head of nVidia, talking about their new dedication to the Mac platform (after they laughed at us for about 2 years). Check it out.
IMG has posted a lot of gaming news as well as some more benchmarks for various cards. Unfortunately testing conditions aren't mentioned at all, so I have no idea what system it is. Quite impressive anyway.