Don't-Miss Hardware Stories
Black Friday may be gone, but the deals keep coming, particularly for PC users.
As it searches for a new president and chairman, Acer looks for ways to shed its reputation as a low-end seller of notebooks.
The so-called Internet of Things means the trend of more data being generated by things other than human beings, which could present business opportunities.
D-Wave's 512-qubit quantum system could help solve optimization problems much more quickly than supercomputers, the company boasts.
Microsoft is whacking prices on Black Friday for its first generation Surface Windows RT tablets as well as for Windows 8 laptops and Xbox consoles.
Online shoppers will be able to pay by tapping a contactless card or an NFC-enabled mobile phone against their PC or laptop.
An off-the-shelf Nvidia GPU is able to easily capture all the traffic of a 10Gbps network, Fermilab research finds.
Acer's upcoming CEO has abruptly resigned from the troubled PC maker, in a surprise move that will result in founder Stan Shih temporarily taking over leadership.
The first 17 entrants in the latest supercomputer ranking produce half of all the supercomputing power on the list.
Micron's Automata processor uses modified memory cells that can be reprogrammed to solve specific problems.
Intel promises big performance and power improvements with the redesigned Xeon Phi chip, code-named Knights Landing.
China has maintained its lead in the twice-yearly ranking of the world's most powerful supercomputers, with the Chinese National University of Defense Technology's Tianhe-2 system bringing 33.86 petaflop/s (quadrillions of calculations per second) to the contest, almost twice the calculations offered by the runner up, the Titan Cray system run by the U.S. Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
As it turns out, millions of people have a sweet tooth for the deliciously affordable Raspberry Pi.
This low-cost Android-powered PC lets parents remotely control their kids' computer use. It's a nice idea, but it's not quite ready for prime time.
Federal firearms agents testing all-plastic guns made by 3D printers say the weapons can explode in users' hands.