The new solid-state drives, announced in advance of the upcoming Dell World 2014 expo, fit directly onto the PCIe bus of enterprise servers.
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The ThinkPad line of laptops has long been the standard for business. The latest model is the best of the lot, by far.
Take a blade server, add shared storage, PCI expansion and networking and you have the Dell PowerEdge VRTX. It's a surprisingly scalable yet affordable all-in-one system aimed at small businesses, but attracting interest well beyond its intended market.
Which is more troubling: the fact that one in five SMB retailers still aren't PCI DSS compliant or that another 14 percent of them don't know?
The Carbon X1 is a popular laptop in the ThinkPad line, and the latest generation looks to be more of the same.
The ThinkPad X240 uses Lenovo's Power Bridge technology to provide hot swappable batteries to keep you running for up to 17 hours.
Lenovo's tablet has impressed me since buying it a while back. Having updated it to Windows 8.1, I find it even better due to Microsoft's improvements.
The No. 1 PC company's ThinkPad strategy plays well with its enterprise base and tries to capitalize on what analysts call a mini corporate PC refresh cycle.
While Toshiba unveils a 7mm hybrid hard drive/solid-state drive, Samsung launches the first PCI Express-based SSDs for ultra-thin PC notebooks, the same one found in new versions of Apple's MacBook Air.
The ThinkPad X1 Carbon Touch is attractive and solidly built, with an excellent touchscreen and a great keyboard. However, we'd like to see more ports and a removable battery at the very least. As it stands, this ultrabook is too expensive for widespread deployment.
This 11.6-inch Windows 8 device swivels between tablet and notebook mode, but it doesn't do so cheaply.
Due in December, the new X1 laptop gets touch-enabled, and you can save money with a special Black Friday code on Lenovo's website.
Today, Lenovo is celebrating the ThinkPad's 20th anniversary for the second time, and this time on the correct date. It might seem trivial, but for the Chinese company, it's important as a way of exploiting the brand advantages associated with IBM's name.
Lenovo spared no expense making the ThinkPad X1 Carbon a real mobile workhorse. From the 14-inch IPS display to the 256GB SSD in this review unit, the X1 Carbon is a road warrior's delight. It doesn't hurt it has the best trackpad the reviewer has ever seen on a Windows laptop.
Lenovo has upped its game with the ThinkPad X1 Carbon. This ultrathin laptop fits a 14-inch high-res IPS display into the chassis of a 13-inch MacBook Air. The SSD and Core i7 processor make this a powerful addition to the road warrior's travel bag.
Don't put an Ultrabook sticker on this new notebook from Lenovo. It's a ThinkPad, and that carries more marketing weight.
Pricing is yet to be determined, but Lenovo is only the first in the corporate ultrabook parade. HP, Dell and a host of others will push ultrabooks on corporations.
Lenovo couldn't wait for the CES and announced the first ThinkPad Ultrabook and a slew of other laptops.
Tablets are powerful computers, and using one with a good keyboard can function as a decent laptop replacement. I put two Honeycomb tablets to the test to see which is better for this purpose.
The Chinese electronics manufacturer has added to its line-up of mobile devices with the launch of the Android-based IdeaPad K1 and ThinkPad tablets
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