Don't-Miss Desktop Stories
We reviewed the $1299 iMac when it was first available. We finally got our hands on the other three standard configurations of the new iMac.
This diminutive business PC is smart enough for the office, and tough enough for the factory floor.
PCWorld's editors name the top tech products of 2013, ranging from PCs to productivity software.
This is a business-oriented workstation, not a consumer PC, and it’s priced accordingly.
This miniature computer outperforms machines many times its size, but you should be aware of what's not included before you buy one.
Dell shows that that all-in-ones can deliver both looks and strong performance.
While the jump in performance isn't huge, the $1299 iMac is still a good bargain computer.
The Toshiba PX35t is a relatively quick performer for its price range and looks great doing it. Despite a dull screen and uncomfortable mouse, this is the best choice for the college student.
The Lenovo C540 Touch may not look like much, but under the hood it delivers some decent performance with an abundance of memory that won't leave you scrounging for more.
The HP Pavilion TouchSmart 23-f260xt may look outdated and clunky, but that's just to maximize the space it's saving you.
The Dell Inspiron One 20 Touch sports some nice design features that unfortunately don't carry over to the peripherals or media features.
The Acer Aspire Z3-605-UR22 may look sleek, slim and streamlined, but it's only skin deep—it lagged far behind in our benchmarks.
All-in-ones deliver more bang for the buck than notebooks. They’re great for schoolwork and entertainment, and much less susceptible to theft.
This isn't the fastest boutique gaming rig we've tested, but it's a whole lot less expensive.
No one will mistake this machine for boutique builder's product, but we have no complaints about its price/performance ratio.