Don't-Miss Desktop Stories
The Lenovo ThinkCentre M92P Tiny comes in a tiny package and sips energy with great restraint, but suffers from an unresolved identity crisis.
If you need a computer for light gaming, or as a television, the Asus ET2701 INKI will give you your money's worth.
The HP Omni 27-1015t is a decent all-in-one with a large, beautiful screen, but it fails to stand out in an increasingly crowded field.
It’s fast and it’s furious--Micro Express’s budget desktop delivers a lot for a low-cost PC. But its looks won't appeal to everyone.
Falcon Northwest manages to cram an overclocked Core i7 CPU and a GTX 680 GPU into a pint-sized package barely bigger than an Xbox 360.
The Dell XPS 8500 manages to be an incredibly speedy machine packed tight into a small case.
The V3 Convoy performs on a par with the Maingear Shift Super Stock, but for a fraction of the price.
The h9-1120t manages to pack four USB 3.0 ports, 2TB of hard drive space, built-in Wi-Fi, and a third-gen Ivy Bridge processor into a "budget" system.
This all-in-one desktop is a good choice for users who want a desktop HDTV with excellent media streaming, though it lacks the power that many people want in their primary PC.
Even if money is an object, Dell's Ivy Bridge all-in-one is worth considering for its excellent combination of speed, features, and looks.
There’s little to dislike about Origin’s big performance PC: It looks every bit as good as it runs, but costs less than the competition.
The new Asus Ivy Bridge desktop outruns Sandy Bridge budget systems, but “first” or “fastest” doesn’t always equal “best.”
From the first PCs and video games to CB radios and 8-track tapes, the seventies saw the birth of lots of iconic technology.
The expensive Z1 all-in-one has both brains and beauty, but it also has some issues that are impossible to ignore.