Alongside the maker's new ultrabook comes the ASUS EeeBook X205, the company's budget-centric compact laptop bringing with it Windows 8.1 and, says ASUS, a "smartphone-like experience." Unlike Eee laptops from days gone by, the X205 is slim and sleek, and will be launching in four different color options.
Zotac has been delivering "computing in a box" for years now but it was only recently that it started talking about Windows 8.1. Just in time for the changing of the guards, the company has made available the ZBOX B1320, a low power Intel Celeron box that runs Micrososft's current, though soon to be replaced, Windows version.
Digital Storm has introduced a new beast of a gaming machine, the Bolt II Battle Box Titan Z Special Edition. The mouthful title aside, the new computer is a liquid-cooled offering the maker says is designed to NVIDIA's GeForce GTX Battle Box standard. The machine is available now for under $5,000.
Zotac has rolled out the red carpet for a new small-form-factor PC, this one toting a Freescale i.MX6 Quad processor. The ZBOX Nano D518 measures in a bit bigger than your average Roku box, and includes Android 4.3, making it a solid option for an entertainment set-top-box rather than a home computer.
Gigabyte is back with a new miniature PC, this one being for those of the DIY sorts -- the Gigabyte Essence. The Essence is, as its name vaguely suggests, merely the shell of a small form factor PC, shipping to consumers as a Mini-ITX PC case in which buyers will have to assemble their own system.
In World War 2, the Germans had a code that was believed to be unbreakable. The Enigma Code was one that saw Allied forces driving themselves up the wall to break, and proved widely successful for much of Germany’s campaign. A new movie sheds a light on the man who broke the code in Alan Turing.
Electronic picture frames are nothing new, but Electric Objects' new EO1 digital art device is a bit different. This framed HD display and computer offers a WiFi connection, delivering art from across the Internet to your living room or anywhere else you want to mount the device.
Old tech can be hard to let go of, eventually finding its way to the basement or attic for a long life forgotten inside a box. Such seemed to be the case with one original Mac 512K in particular, that spent 30 years in storage before being booted up to see if it worked.