Don't-Miss Windows Tablet Stories
Not only did the traditional PC market record the sharpest dip on record for 2014, but the market is expected to shrink through 2018.
Our intrepid team of reporters outlines three trends -- low-end smartphones, convertible tablets, and improved mobile audio -- that dominated their week in Barcelona.
It looks like a laptop, but it's actually a pretty cool hybrid. Melissa Riofrio has the details from Mobile World Congress.
Bringing 64-bit chip architecture to the tablet space will erase one of the last advantages full-fledged PCs have.
While net profit rose 30 percent for the fourth quarter, the proposed acquisitions of Motorola Mobility and IBM's low-end server unit figure to cause a short-term drop.
Market-research firm IDC says that tablet shipments grew 28.2 percent in the fourth quarter of 2013. That's a far cry from the 75.3 percent growth in sales during the 2012 fourth quarter.
Something is wrong here.
Intel launched a pair of reference designs for schools, loading up a tablet and a clamshell PC design with education-focused software and peripherals.
In a twist, processors designed for consumer PCs outperform Intel's expectations, while the usually reliable Xeon chips fall short.
The xPC, a Windows computer that can "transform" into a notebook or tablet PC, will ship by June, its backers say.
The new Flip convertible might succeed where the VAIO Tap 11 slipped.
This concept PC's motherboard is located in its kickstand, and it moves like a contortionist.
The Taiwanese PC maker is bringing its Padfone device to the US late this year
Laptop/tablet hybrid packs a 13.3-inch HD display, a Core i7 processor, and oodles of storage.
In addition to its first all-in-one to run Android 4.3 instead of Windows, the company also announced several new Windows laptops and desktops at CES.