One of Japan's tech leaders.
Articles about Toshiba
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.
Most of the notebooks weigh less than 4 pounds apiece, though only the Portégé Z30 qualifies as an Ultrabook.
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.
This 11.6-inch Windows 8 tablet offers a reasonable specification including stylus, mobile broadband and docking options. However, it's on the bulky/heavy side and the build quality lacks robustness.