PCs are still a leading computing platform, but increasingly under fire from new devices.
Articles about PCs
Nvidia CEO Jen-Hsun Huang attributed the quarter's growth to three key areas: gaming, mobile, and datacenters/cloud.
Microsoft may be close to obtaining a Fifth Avenue store, providing the company with its first, real Manhattan flagship location.
Microsoft is going to do more than reintroduce a Start menu as part of its plan to make Windows 9, a k a 'Threshold,' more appealing to Windows XP, Vista and Windows 7 users.
Apple shipped under 13.3 million tablets worldwide in Q2, which Canalys characterized as the iPad maker's weakest quarter since the first quarter of 2012.
Microsoft is still on track to deliver a second update to Windows 8.1 in August. But don't expect it to include any major features or to be mandatory.
Determining workstation power usage costs can help a company become more green and energy efficient. Use the Tech Pro Research toolkit to analyze power usage within your organization.
In its ads, Microsoft says the Surface Pro 3 is "the tablet that can replace your laptop." With the addition of a new docking station, the Surface Pro has its eye on your desktop PC, too.
Angela Fox has now taken up her role as the new Dell ANZ managing director, and plans to drive the company's enterprise, software, and service divisions going forward, but will not be neglecting its end-user computing business either.
Wall Street was expecting $1.74 per share on a revenue of $3.59 billion.
Unlike Windows or Mac OS X, Linux offers a wide variety of desktop environments. Here are my picks of the most important of these PC interfaces.
The company's president and chief executive now has another feather in her corporate hat, as the chair of the computer giant's board.
An online retailer jumps the gun by listing the new chips, which include an eight-core Extreme Edition CPU that will cost more than $1,100.
Public PCs aren't safe, so what's a PC user to do? Carry a Linux distribution on a USB stick in their backpocket of course!
UPDATED: Intel's business is still tethered to PCs, but the growth prospects for the company ride with the enterprise and internet of things.
What do Google's Notebook, Apple's Ping and Microsoft's Zune have in common? Failure to launch, closure, and poor sales -- and they are all part of the worst tech flops and service fails.