Laptops and desktops don't come cheap for enterprises or small business owners. Depending on your app needs, spending $100 to $150 for a PC on a stick could make sense.
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Even though Gartner has predicted that worldwide computing device market spend will decline by 7.2 percent in 2015, worldwide combined shipment levels will not be affected.
Spending $11 to help extend the life of an $80 PC or Mac notebook charger makes good sense.
Smartphones and software -- not to mention signs of life in the PC market -- are fueling IT spending this year, according to market researchers.
Security researchers have confirmed a vulnerability in now Apple-owned fingerprint software that exposes passwords on Windows PCs.
The Mac maker has leapfrogged Samsung to enter the top five group of PC vendors in the UK, amid a general picture of declining sales and low consumer spending
IDC has reported that PC shipments fell 3.2 percent in the first quarter of 2011 amid cautious business spending, rising prices and disruptions in Japan
A tenth of all outsourcing spend over 2010 will have gone on cloud services including software, business processes and infrastructure as a service, according to analyst firm Gartner
Cut a long story short, there was a password stealing Trojan on the PC and criminals accessed the bank account and pulled out $100,000 in $5,000 and $10,000 chunks.
Global PC shipments are expected to hit 376.6 million units in 2010, up 22 percent from a year ago, according to Gartner. Those units will equate to spending of $245.4 billion, up 12 percent from 2009.
Here's a tale of two PC titans: HP and Dell. One executes well every quarter. The other doesn't. Both see big PC upgrade cycles ahead. Both are looking to ride a bump in enterprise spending courtesy of Windows 7. Place your bets.
Virus hunters are raising the alarm for a large-scale spam attack that uses fake Facebook password-reset messages to trick PC users into downloading a dangerous piece of malware.
The number of PCs shipped around the globe in 2009 is expected to be lower than the previous year, the first time since the 2001 dot-com bust, according to market research firm iSuppli.Just 287.
Researcher Forrester's prediction is a significant increase on its earlier forecast that worldwide IT spending would drop three percent in 2009
My very first Bluetooth GPS receiver came from Pharos and that baby performed like no other I have seen since then. I could throw the little "hockey puck" GPS receiver in the back seat and it would still get a solid strong signal served up to my laptops and PDAs. Pharos has been making a line of Pocket PC and now Windows Mobile devices with a GPS focus for a few years and I have tried a couple of them without being that impressed. I was just sent their latest device, the Pharos Traveler 137, to check out for a bit and was very interested in it because it is the first Windows Mobile-based device that supports T-Mobile's unique 1700 MHz 3.5G data network. After spending a few days with the device, I think it is one of the best Pharos models made and may be compelling for T-Mobile customers looking for a WM device.
Nearly a third of small and midsize firms in India hold hope for an economic revival within three months and 23 percent plan to buy basic IT goods, finds new study.
Some 500,000 of India's small businesses will buy their first PC and boost spending on software, services and security, says AMI-Partners study.
The recent collapse of worldwide financial markets has everyone on edge. If you’re like most people, tough times have you looking around at ways to cut back on spending. You might be tempted to impose a freeze on all new purchases of hardware and software, but that draconian strategy only works for so long. Sooner or later, you need to refresh old technology, either because it’s stopped working or is so slow that it’s cramping your productivity. A better strategy, in my experience, is learning to shop smarter. In today’s post, I share some of the secrets I’ve learned about how to get great PC hardware and software without breaking the bank.
Better than a password that's 'password'...
CIOs expect their IT spending to be up 2.3 percent in 2008, but PC upgrades, outsourcing and consultants are viewed as the most discretionary items in budgets, according to a survey by Merrill Lynch.
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