If you're thinking of turning your Raspberry Pi 3 into a PC, Western Digital's new PiDrive could provide 314GB of extended storage.
Intel's been quiet about its super-fast Optane memory and SSD products, but few emerging details may provide insight into how they could be used in products like Apple's MacBooks.
Blu-ray and DVD drives are being kicked out of PCs, and finding a new life in data centers as storage that can retain data for up to 100 years.
Servers are facing the same fate as PCs and mobile devices: A larger number of them are being made in Asian countries like China and Taiwan, a Gartner analyst said.
Intel wants you to get a front-row view of sports events on TVs, video streams and even VR headsets with its acquisition of Replay Technologies, announced Wednesday.
Qualcomm has been established in mobile devices for some time now, but it's still trying to jumpstart the market for its chips in servers. So in an effort to exploit advanced features on its server chips and appeal to as many developers as possible, Qualcomm is working with Red Hat to port a version of the Enterprise Linux Server for ARM Development Preview.
Qualcomm's upcoming server chips are being tested by top-tier cloud players, but now developers can also work with them through a new cloud service.
Think of LeMaker's upcoming Cello development computer as a supercharged version of Raspberry Pi 3.
Via Technologies, the third x86 chip maker and a once a threat to Intel and AMD in PCs, is still around, making new x86 chips and bringing Windows 10 support to existing processors.
HP is bringing a proprietary form of ink to office printers, and you won't be able to buy cheaper cartridges for it from sites like eBay.
New York City is replacing pay phones with new high-tech LinkNYC hubs that will dish out free high-speed Wi-Fi, mobile device charging and access to city services.
PC enthusiasts prefer either AMD or Intel chips, there's often no middle ground. But AMD believes its upcoming Zen chips will have crossover appeal to even the Intel faithful.
HP wants to drive the "next industrial revolution" and spark a change in the way products are manufactured with its new 3D printers.
Is the wearables market just a hobby for HP, as the company claims? As new smartwatches -- like Titan's Juxt -- keep rolling out, that doesn't seem to be the case.