These high-flying portables--none more than 4 pounds--leave their bulkier brethren behind.
Alex Wawro discusses some of the interesting graphics projects going on in the PCWorld Labs, while Ed Albro discusses the pros and cons of the BlackBerry PlayBook and other non-iPad tablets. We also discuss whether or not Apple is tracking your location, and go over the EFF's privacy scorecard.
AMD’s processors are often a bargain, but can it once again make a processor that is flat-out better than Intel’s? Will the Athlon vs. Pentium days ever return?
This week, we clue you in on how we tested 4G phone speeds across all the major networks, multiple cities, and a dozen cites per city. Also, an early peek at the results of our testing of PC cleanup utilities, and a discussion about why Cisco killed the Flip.
Samsung’s superthin laptop one-ups Apple’s in a few ways, but you’ll pay for its style and performance.
This week, the PC Editors discuss the merits of the latest web browsers, preview the CTIA show, and discuss how technology is changing the way we respond to disasters.
Sony’s bright pink ultraportable straddles the middle ground between netbook and ultraportable, but costs a little more than it should.
Here’s how the new Core i5 and i7 'Sandy Bridge' chips--which bake graphics hardware into the CPU--are redefining PC performance.
Nobody wants to buy a laptop just to have a new, better model go on sale just a few weeks later. When is the right time to make that new laptop purchase?
Once a core component of every laptop and desktop PC, the silver spinning disc is rapidly going the way of the floppy.
Intel, AMD, and Nvidia’s latest laptop chips are great, but are muddled with marketing terms that seem almost designed to confuse customers.
Straddling the line between netbook and ultraportable laptop, the dm1z offers a lot of value for its $450 starting price.