Microsoft's Surface tablet is the single most popular Windows 8, RT device, according to a new report, far ahead of PCs from big name manufacturers such as HP, Dell, and Asus.
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One of the major themes at Intel’s annual developer conference, which takes place this week, is expected to be convertibles that function as laptops and tablets. These aren't new, but Microsoft's "reimagining" of Windows has prompted PC makers--including HP, Dell, Lenovo, Asus, Acer, Samsung, Toshiba and Sony--to once again experiment with hybrids. Will convertibles finally catch on?
The Vaio T series devices are the first ultrabook laptops from Sony, which has pushed out 11-inch and 13-inch versions
Asus has rolled out its latest Eee PC netbook, complete with new Intel Cedar Trail Atom processor and Windows 7. But who's buying?
A search of the site for 10-inch systems returns no results.
Asus is preparing to launch a very thin Eee PC netbook that may be sold with a Linux distribution, a teaser on Facebook suggests.Posted on the official Asus Facebook page on Wednesday, the teaser describes the device as "no ordinary netbook", noting that the "super-slim" subnotebook "has a twist".
Asus practically created the netbook category and is not ready to quit. This Eee features the dual core N570 processor with 10-11 hours of battery life.
Asetek has lately pushed its component-cooling prowess towards retail partnerships with companies like Antec and Corsair, along with providing the liquid-cooling solutions for gaming PC makers, including Asus and Dell Alienware. But the company has just announced that it will be bringing its WaterChill family of products back to the marketplace.
Back in 2000 or so I had a wonderful machine, a Vadem Clio. Actually I still have it: it was one of the first true tablet computers, a Windows CE hybrid device that let you rotate its screen into one of three positions: as an easel, as a small notebook device and as a tablet.
Dell and HP are also among the PC makers that have responded to the Intel Cougar Point chipset bug by revealing which models are affected and telling buyers what their options are
Remember the Asus teaser for its new Eee PC Sirocco series? Well, now we know what is "making waves."
Companies like HTC, Samsung, LG, Asus, Acer, Sony Ericsson, Lenovo and Dell have all announced new products at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) this week in Las Vegas, but so far none of them have confirmed plans to launch their new products in Australia.
At CES 2011, Asus announced a new family of tablet devices using its "Eee" moniker, ranging from a pocketable 7-inch device with a stylus to a netbook-like device with a sliding keyboard.
Dell showed off a raft of new products in London yesterday, including the Inspiron Duo netbook/tablet, an all-in-one touch screen PC, an M101z netbook, and the latest Dell Streak mobile phone. One of Dell's staff also had a Venue Pro running Windows Phone 7.
Asus has expanded its Eee PC series with the 1015PN netbook, which boasts a stellar battery life and HD video playback.
The tablet computer space is going to heat up -- really soon -- and Apple's dominant iPad is going to be challenged by a raft of late-mover products from the likes of Samsung, Dell, RIM, Acer, Asus, Lenovo and Cisco.
Dell showed its forthcoming Inspiron Duo Tablet at the Intel Developer Forum (IDF 2010) but it would be nice if it called it the Dell Flip, or at least the Dell Transformer. It’s a convertible -- it works either as a netbook PC or as an entertainment tablet -- but takes a different approach to swivelling the screen, as show in the video below.
PC peripherals company Kensington Computer Products Group has added two new Energy Star-qualified laptop adapters that use 30 percent less energy than typical adapters AND are light, to boot.The Kensington Wall Laptop Power Adapters are compatible with notebooks from Hewlett-Packard, Dell, Toshiba, Lenovo, Sony, Gateway, Acer and ASUS.
In the second quarter, Apple's share of the global notebook computer market more than doubled, causing the company to surge from No. 7 to No. 3. Guess why?
Four of the world’s six biggest PC manufacturers are now Asian companies, with Acer and Asus representing Taiwan, Lenovo from China, and Toshiba from Japan. Hewlett-Packard still tops the list by number of units sold, and Dell is either second or third.
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