Nvidia reveals another morsel, but much remains unclear.
When is an inkjet better than a laser? When it's one of the latest high-end business models, which are faster, better equipped, and cheaper to operate than their similarly priced color-laser competition.
In a year of disappointing releases, Nvidia hopes its reference design for an inexpensive tablet will be more capable than Amazon's Kindle Fire.
Compared to other low-cost models, the MFC-9215CN stands out for having reasonably good speed and toner costs--but color quality is mediocre.
Epson, Kodak, and Lexmark have raised prices on some of their inks--in many instances, faster than the rate of inflation. HP's prices also seem to inch upward when the company releases new models.
Small workgroups looking at color lasers should note that this inkjet is faster and cheaper to operate, and that it can print crisp text as well as very nice photos.
CTIA 2012, the big U.S. mobile phone and tablet show, kicks off Monday. Will a few very hot LTE phones make their debut?
Are Ivy Bridge chips really hotter than Sandy Bridge? If you buy a cheap printer, will you pay more for ink? Is the new Nook with Glowlight the e-reader to beat?
This inkjet multifunction printer has good speed and appealing features for a small or home office, but some similarly priced competitors offer a better design or cheaper inks.
The Apple iPad 2 and the Asus Transformer Pad TF300 are highly competitive, but the Acer Iconia Tab A200 falls behind.
Should you buy a lower-priced printer whose inks cost more per page, or a higher-priced printer that uses more-economical supplies? Our printer comparison calculator will help you decide.