One of Japan's tech leaders.
Articles about Toshiba
The computer maker accused Microsoft of "confusing" consumers with multiple flavors of Windows 8, such as ARM-based versions.
Toshiba has opened a datacentre in the Rhône-Alpes region of France to support an ecocity project.
Some of my readers are complaining that they want to avoid Windows 8, but they can't find Windows 7 PCs. Really? I just surveyed the market and found plenty of Windows 7 choices. The secret is knowing where to look.
Some Samsung laptops with UEFI will brick when you try to install Linux on them, others have problems, and the Linux Foundation is continuing to try to bring its fix for Windows 8 UEFI Secure Boot out.
The Japanese electronics firm has bounced back to black with a US$322 million third-quarter net profit, boosted by income from sales of power equipment, higher chip prices, and a weaker yen.
The Jelly Bean tablet is $50 cheaper than the Google Nexus 10, but lacks an ultra-high-resolution screen.
While the Japanese electronics maker generated profit in its second quarter earnings report, the firm has seen year-on-year decreases. Toshiba has also cut its forecast for the fiscal year.
The Tecra R950 is a hefty 15.6in. business-grade notebook with an up-to-date set of security and manageability features, integrated mobile broadband and a solid but understated design. It performs well enough for its market, but we'd prefer a higher screen resolution.
Toshiba's 13.3in. Portégé Z930 is a small, neat and lightweight business-grade ultrabook with mobile broadband support. However, it's expensive, and the screen could be better.
The U920T, shown off at IFA in Berlin, is Toshiba's 12.5-inch stab at the Windows 8 laptop-tablet hybrid concept.
The Satellite Pro L830 isn't a particularly lightweight, compact or powerful 13.3in. notebook, and the screen quality could be better. Still, it's quite solidly made, there's plenty of hard drive storage and the price is reasonable.
Hit by sluggish chip sales, the technology giant's Q1 results offer a mixed bag.
Toshiba will cut production of flash memory chips by 30 percent after it oversupplied components, amid an ongoing decrease in prices.
Yesterday AMD (NYSE:AMD) released second quarter results, announcing revenue decline of 11 percent sequential decrease and a 10 percent decrease year-over-year of $1.41 billion.
Toshiba's plan to double its operating profit in the coming years includes slashing its domestic flat-panel television production and focusing on electronic devices and chip sales.