It’s a zit-zapper. Welcome to the future of being a teenager. Forget creams, this gadget applies blue-light technology and powerful vibrations to target blemishes, “open them up” (ew) and prevent bacteria. TandaZap, $50

Really, it isn’t. It’s a self-tanning “gun” that mists your body evenly with a quick-drying dye. Just snap in a cartridge and spew bronze bullets on your “target” areas. Beauty doesn’t come easy. GlowFusion Air Glow, $175.

It’s an eyelash curler. And it’s part of the new crop of beauty products that look identical to tech toys. Armchair psychologists may deduce that we feel more comfortable spending money on tech accessories than we do on “vanity” purchases, which is why the beauty industry is playing with design.

They’re hair-removal machines. With a thermodynamic wire that pulses heat each strand hair of hair till it falls away, they’re supposed to leave your skin stubble-free. Price: $99

It’s an at-home laser-hair removal kit. The machine uses light pulses to remove and reduce hair growth on your body. Also, it’s not recommended for use on the face. Yeesh. Silk n’ SensEpil, $499

It’s a hair brush. Sort of. There are metallic bristles but the big thing is that it uses laser technology to massage the scalp and stimulate hair growth. As futuristic as it looks, it probably won’t cure balding. Viatek Laser Hairbrush, $109

It’s a zit-zapper. Welcome to the future of being a teenager. Forget creams, this gadget applies blue-light technology and powerful vibrations to target blemishes, “open them up” (ew) and prevent bacteria. TandaZap, $50

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