Long before many had desktop PCs, HP introduced a pocket computer that kickstarted my passion for mobile gadgets.
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Dell cribs design cues from its XPS line to bring a 13-inch 2-in-1 to market. Will enterprises bite?
UPDATED: IDC figures aren't quite as hopeful as Gartner's latest pulse check on the PC industry.
The computer giant has also announced the B50, G50, Z40, and Z50 notebooks, all starting under $600.
Are we seeing the death of the PC and the birth of choice or just another turn of the wheel?
Intel has revealed a new family of chips designed for low-cost 2-in-1 PCs and small form factor PCs.
At the IFA tradeshow in Berlin, Microsoft's hardware partners are showing off the next generation of Windows-powered hardware, a category Intel calls "two-in-ones." By year's end, the market should be flooded with devices that can shift from PC to tablet on the fly. But who's buying?
While there's no doubt that the PC industry is in a nose dive, the last quarter will have bought some cheers to AMD and Intel. Unfortunately, the same can't be said for Nvidia, which saw a dramatic fall in chip shipments.
The figures suggest a gloomy desktop and notebook outlook for the December holiday quarter: tablets will outsell notebooks by the end of this year.
UPDATED: The IDC has also chimed in on the global PC market as well as the Lenovo-HP battle.
The mobile PC market has suffered the worst second quarter performance since the aftermath of the dot.com crash.
Like Linux Mint? Want it in a plug and go PC? CompuLab may have the computer for you: the new MintBox 2.
What's notable about Intel's take is that it is convinced that 2-in-1 devices will ultimately sell. The jury is still out.
Intel's new processor family is focused on ultrabooks and two-in-one devices, and Intel's doubtless hoping it will help breathe fresh life into the ailing PC market.
Take a trip down memory lane with these old PC ads. We sure have come a long way since then -- on style and pricing.
Indian consumers continue to snap up entry-level products from PC makers such as Lenovo and Acer, helping the local market grow 17 percent year-on-year, says Gartner.
Recently one of the people I've deployed Linux for came to me and wanted to purchase a new PC to replace a spare Pentium 4 PC they had sitting around that was still running Windows 2000. They had started to use the Windows 2000 PC after having it sit for a couple years, and soon found that it was not able to keep up with today's websites and other activities.
More information has been revealed about the successor to Intel's Sandy Bridge processors. Dubbed Ivy Bridge, the 22nm processors promise superior graphics power and energy efficiency compared to their predecessors, and now we know some of their product names and some specs.
Lenovo becomes the No.2 PC firm in global market share. Dell, which used to be No. 2, says it doesn’t care -- because it's a solution provider rather than a pure PC firm.
PC market share data takes on a little more importance as HP evaluates whether to spin off its personal systems unit. Lenovo and Apple surge.
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