A new report by research firm Canalys suggests we’ll be buying tablets by the boatload in 2017 — almost 400 million of them. And next year, tablet sales will make up a full 50 percent of all PC sales, when you define a PC as one of a tablet, desktop, or laptop.
It’s a familiar picture for the gadget world: Tablets are on the way up, while traditional PCs are on the decline, according to the latest data from the research firm Gartner.
A strong first quarter for Lenovo also revealed an interesting shift for the company.
With touch and faster processors, HP hopes to revive sagging commercial PC sales.
Toshiba jumps on the Haswell bandwagon with new touch-oriented devices.
Apple’s tiny computer is on the rise.
Apple’s newest and skinniest iMac desktops will hit stores November 30th.
Two major, yet controversial, features from iOS could be making its way to Apple’s OS X desktop operating system.
Editor’s Pick Windows 8 represents the future of Microsoft and the PC itself. Now that it’s ready for purchase, we take a hard look at the OS to help you decide whether you should buy it.
Here comes HP’s fleet of Windows 8 machines.
Editor’s Pick With Windows 8, Windows Phone will finally have the support it needs to differentiate itself from iOS and Android.
Editor’s Pick With Windows 8, Microsoft favors tablets, touchscreens, and laptops with modern touchpads. Traditional desktops with a keyboard and mouse, on the other hand, have been left in the dust.
Lenovo unveiled its newest all-in-one IdeaCentre computers today at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. The four new computers represent the Chinese company’s attempt to compete seriously with Apple, Hewlett-Packard and Sony when it comes to cool computer designs.
The past has come back to haunt Dell. Documents unsealed yesterday regarding a three-year-old lawsuit against the company have revealed that Dell knowingly downplayed hardware defects for millions of computers it sold between 2003 and 2005, the New York Times reports.