TabletKiosk hoped to beat Samsung out of the gate with its "Eo," but had to halt most shipments because of a glitch.
In San Francisco, Samsung launches its new Origami minitablet Pc, dubbed the Q1.
Microsoft Research's prototype software program for handset keypads is designed to let consumers conduct online queries using abbreviations.
As the World Congress on Information Technology considers ways that IT can improve lives, the chipmaker presents its Eduwise design.
HP's notebook lineup is getting a spring makeover as more and more PC companies recognize the importance of design.
The new version of Windows Media Player is streamlined, visually engaging and meshes well with Urge, MTV's new music service.
Microsoft CTO Craig Mundie and Larry Smarr, director of the Califronia Institute for Telecommunications and Infromation Technology and a professor of computer science and engineering at UC-San Diego. Smarr thinks defines broadband as 10-gigabits per second.
Sony has announced a fully functioning pocket-size PC and a Blu-ray-enabled notebook available for sale this summer.
Yahoo has made several incremental changes to its home page over the years, but it has held onto the same basic framework.
A look at the 13-inch MacBook, the newest member of Apple's family of Intel-based laptops.
One Walkman phone includes motion sensor and fitness software programs to track exercise while a person listens to music.
Mac maker's latest retail undertaking is an underground N.Y. store marked by a street-level glass cube.
Microsoft's Upgrade Advisor lets people know whether their computer can run the Windows update.
During the disco days of the 1970s, personal computers moved out of the electronic hobbyist's garage or basement and into the office, classroom, and family den. This gallery showcases several 1970-era machines from Steven Stengel's vintage computer collection. Steven has graciously allowed us to republish his photos and descriptions. You can find a much more detailed description of each machine and additional photos of Steven's collection on his Web site oldcomputers.net.
Microsoft is designing Excel's next generation to better visualize data, analyze trends. CNET editors take a look.