Have we met before? If Logitech's Wireless Touchpad looks familiar, that's because it is. It's the Windows/PC version of Apple's mouse-killing Magic Trackpad — only fatter, cheaper and made with more plastic.
The onslaught of Ultrabooks has arrived, to fight off the thin and light might of Apple's MacBook Air. Lenovo's U300s is one of the first Ultrabooks coming out of the gate and it's a looker.
How do you extend the life of the Xbox 360, a console that's nearly six-years-old and basically runs on PC architecture? If you're Microsoft, you might let hundreds of millions of Windows 8 users play Xbox 360 games right on their PCs.
If you have a savings account you keep in case of a rainy day, now would be a good time to cut off your access to it.
There's no denying the fact that Apple's MacBook Pro notebooks are sleek and sexy slabs of aluminum and glass that make rival PC notebooks appear cheap and flimsy. Guess what? We went hands-on with Sony's new VAIO S Series laptops and we got to say, they bring sexy back to PC notebooks, without skimping on performance.
Everybody says netbooks are dead, killed by the new tablet craze. It seems nobody informed Asus because its still cranking Eee PC netbooks out like its 2007. Only now, the Eee PC netbooks are thinner — way thinner.
What computer is all glass and aluminum and looks sexy as hell? No, it's not an iMac; it's this "L3P D3SK" made by a fella named Peter from the Netherlands. Yep, he shoved an entire computing rig directly into a desk. In terms of style points, the L3P D3SK beats the pants off this PC in a desk.
The Raspberry Pi is one tiny computer that's actually functional enough for modern use. It doesn't get any more barebones than a little circuit board with a 700MHz ARM 11 processor, a USB port, an HDMI port and an install of Ubuntu Linux.
Sick of hearing banter about new MacBook Pros and MacBook Airs? Good, because Origin has a 17.3-inch gaming laptop that'll run circles around those "pros" and probably fry your nether regions if you don't keep this thing in a cool room.
Building a computer out of a cardboard shipping box is nothing new for a hobbyist. But for a PC maker like Asus to actually embrace the idea? Well, that's just ballsy.