The 12.5-inch convertible laptop will include an Intel Core M processor, full HD display, and detachable keyboard. Pricing remains a mystery, however.
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Talk about Chromebooks and the conversation will eventually turn to the threat they are to Microsoft and Windows 8. That is true, but the lowly laptop from Google may be a bigger concern for Intel.
Toshiba Intel 2.16GHz 16" Laptop $230
$50 off customizable HP Pavilion 17t 4th gen Intel dual 17.3" laptop
ASUS Intel Dual Core 14" Touch Laptop $350
At its Computex keynote in Taipei, Intel took the wraps off its new Core M processor, which is squarely aimed at laptop/tablet detachables and premium tablets.
Microsoft's message is the Intel Core-based Surface Pro 3 will be 'the tablet that can replace your laptop.'
The chip giant's latest device for schoolchildren features a detachable 10-inch tablet, magnifying lens and temperature sensor probe, and Windows 8.1.
The laptop will feature Intel Haswell processors and start at $1,199 when it launches in the spring.
Among the retailer specials are the Samsung Galaxy Tab 3 10.1-inch tablet for $299.99 and a Dell Inspiron laptop with an Intel Haswell Core i7 processor for $699.99.
The company claims it's the most secure business notebook on the market.
The 13.3-inch notebook weighs 3.42 pounds and includes AMD's A8-4555M Trinity quad-core processor and a full HD touchscreen.
Next week Intel will unveil a new wave of Ultrabooks powered by dual-core versions of its 3rd Generation Core processor. More than 110 Ivy Bridge Ultrabooks are in the works, and early tests of an Intel prototype laptop show what we can expect.
Intel could one-up Apple in the business laptop market thanks to free Wi-Fi on Ultrabooks and tablets.
Benchmarks run by Spaceport.io show that HTML5 runs "six to ten times slower" on smartphones than on "a modern laptop" -- in this case, a MacBook Pro with an Intel Core i7 processor.
Intel envisions a touch-enabled ultrabook that combines laptop and tablet features. Is there a market?
Laptop makers are supposedly no longer waiting for Ultrabooks to reach more budget-friendly prices, and have decided to create cheaper models that mimic the design of the Intel notebook platform.
Amid a sea of lower-priced Ultrabooks that Intel hopes will turn the laptop platform into a mainstream success floats HP's new Envy 14 Spectre, which is certainly not a run-of-the-mill anything. Its most notable feature is a glass-based chassis, -- yes, glass -- that is scratch-resistant and lightweight enough to still weigh under 4 pounds.
Ultrabooks are expected to make an impact at next week's Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, starting with an Intel pre-show press conference on January 9. Intel, which has trademarked the Ultrabook name, is hoping that the new platform will eventually make up about 40% of consumer laptop sales.
In a move that should surprise no one, AMD is reportedly working on an Ultrabook competitor called "ultrathins" that may hit the laptop market as soon as next month (at least in Australia).But unlike Intel, which instructed its manufacturing partners specifically on how to build their Ultrabooks, AMD is apparently giving vendors more leeway in how they build their ultrathins.
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