Toshiba managed to quietly slip out a line-up of external hard drives on Tuesday, building up the library of already offered products. The drives are straightforward, even in their color scheme, and don't offer much in the "spectacular feature" category, but if you're in the market for a new external HDD, then these might just be the ticket.
Display technology is improving, and the customer is benefiting from it. LaCie has just unveiled a brand new 24-inch display meant for the professional market, and it's packing enough pixels in there that the company says it will provide you with "lifelike clarity." The 10-bit P-IPS LCD display is indeed packing quite the feature set, and it's probably more than enough to make anyone out there in need of a display to show off all of their pictures and movies to take a second look.
Subcompact form factors are the next big thing, so to speak. Packing in all the great features into a small box has everyone excited -- it means that their living room isn't plagued with huge pieces of technology, making everything look cluttered. The Aspire Revo 3700 looks to help those looking for the smallest boxes packing the latest tech inside. Just announced, the Revo 3700 has plenty to get those looking for a subcompact dual-core processing little beast.
Every been out and about, and realized that you forgot your car charger? And then you realize your phone is about to die (or, maybe you realized both things at the same time). So, what do you do? Ask some store around you, or perhaps the person you're with, if they know what to do? Well, what if you had a small USB hub on you at all times? One that's solar powered, no less? That would just solve all of your problems, now wouldn't it?
USB 2.0 ports are a pretty common denominator when it comes to your PC or Mac, and so it becomes obvious that we should already be talking about the next logical step in the technology, right? Actually, in this case, we're looking beyond even that, and talking about what Intel sees as the successor to USB 3.0: Light Peak. The upcoming Intel standard was originally meant to bridge other upcoming standards, but according to Kevin Kahn --an Intel senior company fellow--, all of that could change with the implementation of the Light Peak standard.