Don't-Miss Tablet Stories
Microsoft is open to the idea of customizing Surface hardware to meet the specific need of enterprise customers
Dell, Google and Microsoft are among those that have killed off products or services in 2016.
Microsoft says its Surface devices generate about US$1 billion in revenue every quarter, and hopes to raise that number by putting the devices on more corporate desktops.
Cool displays that can bend and fold have been shown in prototypes smartphones, wearables and other devices, but when will such products be available?
Dell has stopped selling its last Android devices as it washes its hand of pure tablets and focuses more on Windows 2-in-1 devices.
Microsoft will stop manufacturing Surface 3 by the end of the year, which raises a big question: Will there be a Surface 4? Experts have mixed opinions.
At $249.99, Asus' new ZenPad Z8 tablet with Android could make one ponder why they should buy Apple's iPad Mini 4, which starts at $399.
The wait for Intel's Kaby Lake chip will end in the third quarter, as the first PC with the 7th Generation Core chip was announced at Computex.
Skype has fully embraced Google's Material Design aesthetic and is easier to navigate in landscape mode.
You can still get your hands on one through HTC's website, but they're the last of the final production run.
Intel had some wild product ideas that were duds, like the OnCue TV streaming service, WiMax, and smartphone chips. More products are likely to be axed as the company looks to a post-PC world.
A new report from IDC tracks the tablet's ongoing decline, while detachable tablets like Microsoft's Surface rise in popularity. Now smartphone vendors are getting into the act, applying their mobile acumen to compete with PC vendors.
There's also interest brewing in the tablet space, as the Nexus 9 has disappeared from the Google Store.
One wouldn't typically imagine liquid cooling in a tablet, but Acer has pulled it off with its latest Switch Alpha 12.
Intel's rise and fall in tablets are starting to resemble the company's misadventures in netbooks less than a decade ago.