Redmond has spared no detail in reconsidering what a tablet can, and should, be.
If Microsoft announces a Windows 8 RT tablet today, the software giant may actually be trying to reposition itself in a whole new way for the post-PC era.
Here are five concepts that Microsoft needs to apply to its tablets for the hardware to be competitive.
The topic is still a mystery, but join us here at 3:30 p.m. PDT Monday, June 18 to add your speculation and hear the play-by-play report.
Analysis: The software leader has produced its own hardware before, but never competing with the platforms that run Windows. It's time for that to change.
The pen-capable tablet version of Samsung's phone/tablet surfaced on Amazon.
Jam-packed 10.1-inch model has more memory, and a lower price, than Apple's third-generation iPad.
This lightweight tablet offers great design and a gorgeous AMOLED display.
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.