We love this performance desktop’s speeds, but its omission of a Blu-ray player leaves movie buffs in the cold.
This superfast system costs a pretty penny for its performance. But where did all the other features go?
If speed is the name of your game, you won’t be disappointed by this business-class, all-in-one system. But that’s all it really brings to the table.
Thanks to the power of networking and a super-handy freeware app, you can move the mouse and input keystrokes on faraway systems as if you were sitting down right in front of them.
To adjust your router’s many settings you need to access its Web configuration screen. To log into the configuration screen, you need to know your router’s IP address. Here’s how to find it.
You’re one wireless adapter away from unshackling your digital desktop life, but which kind should you get?
Learn why — and how — to assign specific IP addresses to network-connected devices instead of just anything that’s available.
Sharing your powerful Wi-Fi signal with guests and neighbors is nice, but you should take measures to protect your network and data from uninvited users. Here’s how.
Yes, your router can actually let you know via email how it’s doing, who’s tried to connect to it, and if there are firmware updates that you need to install.
In a category flush with speed demons and value-oriented media machines, HP’s latest desktop seems a bit dull.
This mainstream desktop is low on price, and high on just about everything else. Talk about a Sandy Bridge system to beat!
If you’re looking for one of the most inexpensive PC upgrades to Sandy Bridge short of building a desktop system yourself, the Aspire AM3970 doesn’t disappoint. It just doesn’t offer much beyond that.
You can do a lot with Lenovo’s inexpensive, superfast PC: You just can’t add much to the system you buy.
Articles by David Murphy