The PC is, at its heart, a gestalt of components that come together to serve a purpose. Lose the ability to choose what goes into a PC, then a PC becomes nothing more than a black box, like a DVD player or a games console. And that's not a PC.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes sifts through the marketing hyperbole and casts his critical eye over the latest technological innovations to find out which products make the grade and which don't.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes is an internationally published technology author who has devoted over a decade to helping users get the most from technology.
The Kindle Fire represents a real threat to the Android tablet landscape not because of the Amazon logo, but because of its highly disruptive pricing.
AMD debuts new silicon, including the world's first 28-nanometer, quad-core x86 SoC APU aimed at small touch-enabled notebooks, tablets and hybrids.
There's no doubt that the Xbox One is a games console, but it's a games console with a twist -- it's also an entertainment system.
While Intel is enthusiastic about touch-enabled devices, even if it hits 25 percent market penetration by 2016, it will still be niche rather than a must-have feature, which doesn't bode well for Microsoft and its touch ambitions for Windows.
The answer is that Yahoo! doesn't expect many Flickr users to use anywhere near the 1TB they are offering.
Could $200 ultrathin, touch-screen PC be the shot in the arm that the PC industry needs to climb out of the tailspin it has found itself in?
It's easy to touch-enable your existing PC without breaking the bank. Here are a few recommendation,along with some pros and cons for you to note.
Now that tablets and smartphones are all the rage, people are making their PCs last longer by improving them with strategic upgrades. But choosing the right upgrades can mean the difference between a faster, better system, and throwing your money away.
Buyers are unlikely to care about the odd half inch of screen size here or there. These days, only one thing matters: Price.