Vendors are trying to innovate their way out of the PC doldrums. Let's look at the curiosities they've created.
This compact inkjet multifunction will suffice for light home/student use. The print quality is surprisingly good, but ironically, the pricey inks mean you shouldn't buy this machine unless you don't print much.
The new all-in-one and desktop lines will offer CPUs from Intel's new fourth-generation Core Haswell line, as well as from AMD.
A floating Lego raft. A spinning ping-pong ball. Give six women a littleBits kit, and stand back. Inventions from the Women TechMakers events at Google I/O.
The new Split x2 and SlateBook x2 could be the faster, more capable hybrids we'd love to see.
This new security software aims to make it easier to protect a multi-device household with everything from antivirus to antitheft features.
As cyberattacks increase, victims are fighting back. But retaliation has its own consequences—and may create more damage.
Touch displays will be optional or standard on all modes. Graphics, storage, and even case-color options round out the wide array of available features.
What's more important, your online privacy or law enforcement's endless thirst for data? Congress must decide.
Our top tablet, laptop, and desktop picks from the first generation of Windows 8 hardware are touch-friendly and ready to change your expectations of what a computer should be.
The Chrome OS app store has its holes and hazards, and its best hope for the future might hinge on more native-like apps.
Your Web-based life is under intense scrutiny, as businesses, law enforcement officials, and privacy advocates battle over how to protect—or expose—more of your online data.
Microsoft is rolling out a new calendar for Outlook.com starting today, sporting the new Metro look and a raft of improvements to the seriously outdated prior version.
The C1760nw’s impressive graphics quality makes it a stronger choice than other low-cost color lasers.
HP's annual shareholder meeting emphasized opportunities in IT and servers for the big-data economy, while the company remained completely silent about its faltering businesses in PC, workstations, and printers.