That shiny new Apple Watch Sport may have set you back $350, but from a hardware and manufacturing standpoint it only cost Apple $83.70.
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Although Apple's yearly conference is aimed at developers, there have been hardware announcements on stage at past events. The time is about right for a new Apple TV.
Lenovo and Hewlett-Packard, the world's top two PC vendors, also both saw PC shipment increases during the first quarter.
Look at the Apple Watch app partners and you'll see one name missing: Google. Although it has Android Wear, Google should get its software on Apple's latest hardware.
Benchmarks support Apple's claims the new Samsung drives, also included in the redesigned MacBook, were twice as fast as their predecessors. The updated notebooks remain difficult to repair, however.
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."
Apple isn't the only hardware company inspired by Yosemite. Facebook just named its first SoC after the majestic national park.
Pebble announced its high end variant of the Pebble Time with elegant looks to compete with the Apple Watch. Smartstrap technology encourages hardware partners to innovate too.
When it preinstalled the Superfish adware on consumer PCs, Lenovo sold its customers out for a pittance, but it still hasn't had to disclose how much it received. Maybe it's time for a Truth in Labeling act to shine a light on this dark corner of the PC market.
Forrester has predicted that in 2015, hardware spending will grow for the first time in years as businesses increase their purchases of tablets, smartphones, and PCs.
As we look at how software will be evolving, traditional PC applications and mobile apps have some substantial differences, key among them the depth and flexibility traditional applications offer that are often an anathema to mobile users.
Spending $11 to help extend the life of an $80 PC or Mac notebook charger makes good sense.
Lenovo, HP, and Dell are increasing their collective dominance of the PC market, with Apple as the only threat. So how are the three big OEMs coping with sweeping changes in the computing landscape?
Rumors are circulating that Apple is getting ready to revamp the MacBook Air, and that the new notebook will not only be smaller, but that it will get rid of the full-sized USB port, SD card slot, and even the MagSafe connector.
The computer giant wants to bring Windows to the masses again -- in the form of a tiny desktop box.
The cloud-based POS platform provider, which largely services small businesses, is giving away the revamped readers for free to new customers, but for a limited time.
If you're willing to look, there are some excellent tech gadgets and gifts out there that don't require a second mortgage.
Square plans to accept contactless payments, including Apple Pay, next year, in a move that will require a total refresh of its Register hardware.
The rapid growth of cloud services like AWS will have a big impact on hardware, in particular on servers and other gear in data centers, but also on how we use PCs and mobile devices. Here are my takeaways from re:Invent.
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