Don't-Miss Ultrabook Stories
Tablets are great for what they are. When you need real computational power on the go, however, only a full-fledged laptop will do the job.
Don’t let the slim design fool you. This machine packs both a powerful CPU and a discrete graphics processor.
Sony’s freakishly thin notebook is good for everything but games.
This surprisingly inexpensive Ultrabook is a terrific value.
This notebook lets you game on the go without paying through the nose.
Intel's fourth-generation mobile Core processor is a powerhouse, and these five notebooks do the best job of harnessing it.
We dig the 15.6-inch display and 7-plus hours of battery life, but the 1366 by 768 resolution is a letdown.
Switching to Intel's new Haswell platform gives Dell's XPS 12 Ultrabook convertible a boost in performance and battery life.
Lenovo will add SweetLabs' Pokki utility to its PCs, providing an alternative to both the Windows 8 Start page as well as the Windows app store.
The Samsung Ativ Book 7 has a high-resolution touchscreen display and fabulous battery life, but its keyboard will drive touch-typists bonkers.
The pleasingly versatile ThinkPad Helix can instantly switch from a full-blown Ultrabook to a Windows 8 tablet. But you'll have to pay to play.
The Yoga 11S is a major improvement over Lenovo's original ARM-powered Windows RT device, but it still falls short of being the ultimate hybrid.
The Kirabook definitely looks the part of a luxury laptop, and it’s the first Ultrabook to compete with Apple’s Retina lineup. But Toshiba made several disappointing decisions on the way to a $2000 price tag.
Our Linux pros check out the decked-out XPS 13 'Developer Edition' laptop, preloaded with Ubuntu and other tools.
The ENVY x2 is well-designed convertible Windows 8 tablet with great looks and even better battery life. Performance is just adequate, though not disappointing.