The new device will run the latest version of Android, 5.0 Lollipop, but does the LG name justify a higher price than AT&T's own branded tablet with similar specs?
Laptops & Desktops
John Morris and Sean Portnoy deliver straight talk about notebook and desktop computers.
Sean Portnoy started his tech writing career at ZDNet nearly a decade ago. He then spent several years as an editor at Computer Shopper magazine, most recently serving as online executive editor. He received a B.A. from Brown University and an M.A. from the University of Southern California.
<p>John Morris is a former executive editor at CNET Networks and senior editor at PC Magazine. He now works for a private investment firm, which may at any time invest in companies whose products are discussed in this blog, and no disclosure of securities transactions will be made. No investment advice is offered in this blog. All duties are disclaimed.</p>
Sony's sold-off PC brand has released several devices in Japan, but this will be its first to hit North America.
The crowd-funding revolution has led to a number of fascinating desktop, laptop, and tablet PC projects. Here are some of the most noteworthy -- and successful.
Starting at $179, the tiny PC lineup runs Windows 8.1 and is powered by Intel Celeron or Pentium processors.
The 8-inch device will run Android 5.0 Lollipop and be available either for $49.99 with a two-year contract or for $10 per month on an installment plan.
AMD admits it has "lost some share" in computing and graphics. But it says new technology, a simpler product roadmap and more focused strategy will make it competitive once again in high-performance desktops and servers
The new notebook weighs a pound less than the MacBook Air, and even slightly less than the new MacBook, though it's not quite as thin.
The new accessory uses Intel's Wireless Gigabit technology to eliminate the need for cables to attach to the notebook docking station.
The company looks to extend its gaming brand with a competitor to the Nvidia Shield that may launch in Q3 2015.
The 15.6-inch laptop, powered by an Intel Celeron processor, also claims battery life of up to 11.5 hours.
After debuting its PC-on-a-HDMI-adapter at CES, the chip giant is readying it for shipment -- and has already delivered the first wave of units to tech reviewers.
You can get a minimum of $200 credit for any working tablet through April 18, including a $150 coupon toward purchasing Microsoft's professional tablet.
The diminutive SM951-NVMe will be the industry's first M.2 solid-state drive to make use of the speedy technology, which will blow away SATA-based SSDs.
Intel's latest results should provide some clues to the health of the PC market. Lately the signs haven't been good. But at the Intel Developer Forum in Shenzhen, Intel insisted there's still plenty of life left in the PC.
The Omen Pro brings some style to professional laptops in a package that's just 0.78 inches thick, but with powerful specs like an Intel Core i7 quad-core processor, Nvidia Quadro K1100M graphics, and HP's Z Turbo Drive PCIe SSD.