Despite taking financial hits for the acquisition of Motorola and System X, Lenovo is staying on track thanks to record PC sales.
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Both current models use the older Haswell chip from Intel and Apple's large laptop could benefit from the same Force Touch trackpad found on its smaller notebooks.
The crowd-funding revolution has led to a number of fascinating desktop, laptop, and tablet PC projects. Here are some of the most noteworthy -- and successful.
Starting at $179, the tiny PC lineup runs Windows 8.1 and is powered by Intel Celeron or Pentium processors.
The 15.6-inch laptop, powered by an Intel Celeron processor, also claims battery life of up to 11.5 hours.
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.
Lenovo and Hewlett-Packard, the world's top two PC vendors, also both saw PC shipment increases during the first quarter.
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."
Lenovo is still smarting from the Superfish media storm, but CTO Peter Hortensius says the firm is working to fix its battered reputation.
The company claims the notebook is the thinnest and lightest in its semi-rugged class, complete with magnesium alloy case with built-in handle.
The rugged notebook now claims battery life of up to 18 hours while retaining its durability features, including protection from drops of six feet.
The NUC5i7RYH is one of seven Next Unit of Computing systems that the company will be shipping with its fifth-generation Core CPUs.
The mobile devices include a pair of Ultrabooks and feature optional palm-based biometric security features.
The Broadwell-powered ultrabooks on show at CES 2015.
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.
The software helps users move files from their Android, iOS, and Windows devices to an Intel-powered laptop running the Chrome OS.
In response to an evolving market, Intel plans to combine the resources of its PC division with its struggling chip group.
HP's new dirt-cheap Windows laptop looks like a Chromebook and is practically the same dimensions as a MacBook Air. Just don't call it a netbook.
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