The question is not "How fast do you want your PC to go?" No, the real question you have to ask yourself when it comes to upgrading a gaming PC is "How fast do you want to spend your money?"
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Starting at $179, the tiny PC lineup runs Windows 8.1 and is powered by Intel Celeron or Pentium processors.
Whether you're building a new PC, repairing one, or giving an old system a new lease of life, you want components that offer great performance and value for money.
Whether you're building a new PC, repairing one that it ailing, or giving an old system a new lease of life, you want to be buying and fitting components that give you the best bang for the buck. That means going for components that perhaps aren't cutting edge, but do offer great performance and value for money.
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 company's recent results suggest a slowdown in firms leaving the ancient OS behind and upgrading to new systems. Why won't they update?
Intel said it cut its first quarter outlook because of "weaker than expected demand for business desktop PCs and lower than expected inventory levels across the PC supply chain."
The NUC5i7RYH is one of seven Next Unit of Computing systems that the company will be shipping with its fifth-generation Core CPUs.
Sometimes companies are so desperate to get a word or bullet point phrase into marketing or press materials that they don't realize what a mistake it is.
Intel has detailed how much faster and more capable PCs based on its new Broadwell processors will be when they launch this month in a series of laptops - including the world's largest Chromebook.
In response to an evolving market, Intel plans to combine the resources of its PC division with its struggling chip group.
The company has been showing off a 20-inch model just 20mm thick with its RealSense 3D camera and a five-hour battery to use it flat on a tabletop.
In addition to its new micro-sized PC, the world's largest computer supplier has also boosted its ThinkCentre E63z all-in-one with an Intel Core i3 processor.
If we really are in a post-PC era, someone forgot to tell Intel. The company's latest results show its traditional PC and server businesses remain strong, even as it prepares for a different world.
As for the outlook, Intel projected revenue of $14.7 billion, give or take $500 million with gross margins of about 64 percent. Wall Street was expecting fourth quarter revenue of $14.5 billion.
It's taken longer than expected, but Intel has finally officially released the first CPUs using its Broadwell architecture. The new processors enable the holy grail of mobile computing: full PC power in a completely fanless package.
$5 off MSI B85-G41 PC MATE Intel B85 Express LGA1150 ATX motherboard
As expected Intel announced its 14nm Broadwell processor family, but it is running late and won’t be available until the holidays. Despite this, Intel says Moore’s Law is alive and well, and will not only reinvent the PC, but also drive the next era of integrated computing.
Two-in-one devices, hybrids, Intel juggling Android and Windows are the common themes at Computex. Sounds like a replay of the PC industry's last two years.
CEO Brian Krzanich said the company's new chips probably won't be shipping in time for the important back-to-school season.
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