Bond's binoculars in "Goldeneye" had features not too different from Google Glass of the future, allowing auto focus/zoom, a digital camera and a satellite uplink to send visual data.
In "Goldeneye," a size-34 leather belt concealed a piton hidden behind the buckle that could fire out up to 75 feet of high tensile wire designed to support the weight of an average person. In "Thunderball," 007 used a rocket belt when escaping after killing Jaques Bouvar.
Bonds luxury watches never just tell time. They've come with grappling hooks and laser beam cutters and are sometimes equipped to detonate remote devices.
Bond used a Polaroid camera with a built-in laser to take X-ray pictures in "License to Kill."
James Bond has always been known for his magical gadgetry, hiding fantastic wizardry in seemingly everyday objects.