One of Japan's tech leaders.
Articles about Toshiba
This new convertible from Toshiba is tailor-made for the BYOD crowd.
The new notebooks are the first introduced since the company announced it was shifting its PC focus away from consumers.
Toshiba releases its second 13.3-inch Chromebook and two new 11.6-inch Windows 8.1 notebooks.
The new solid-state storage family starts at $75 for a 120GB drive, though only a three-year warranty is included.
The thin, lightweight and stylish Kira-101's standout feature is its high-resolution 13.3-inch touchscreen. It delivers solid performance and good battery life, but the price is high.
The Radius features a dual-axis hinge and five viewing modes, while the two Click 2 models offer 13.3-inch screens that detach from their keyboard case.
The company's nuclear business is declining, but smartphones and tablets are still doing well — and the maker of flash memory chips is seeing the results.
Flash chips should get slower as feature sizes shrink. But Toshiba seems to have broken the code with a new smaller feature size that is faster than the 19nm process they use now.
A 17.3-inch desktop replacement is among the other notebooks announced. Prices start at $649.99 for the Best Buy exclusive 14-inch Satellite E45.
Toshiba and SanDisk have accused SK Hynix of illegally obtaining data relating to NAND flash memory technology.
The new solid-state drives will be among the first to use the company's latest 19nm MLC NAND flash memory.
New subsidiary OCZ Storage Solutions will continue to sell its solid-state drives to enterprises and consumers.
The new Ultrabook-friendly SSDs will be available later this month in 128GB, 256GB, or 512GB capacities, starting at $159.99.
While Amazon, Apple, and Microsoft are still keeping their new tablets under wraps, many other manufacturers chose the Berlin convention to show off their latest Android and Windows 8 slates. Here are a number of notable ones.