Microsoft starts pushing the OS toward obsolescence.
Mac sales are up all over.
Meet the two HPs—Hewlett-Packard and HP Inc.
From a new version of iOS to smart home technologies to the Beats acquisition, there’s going to be a lot going on.
Microsoft thinks its Surface Pro 3 can displace your MacBook Air. Maybe not.
In 2014, smartphones will most likely eclipse PCs in terms of the number of devices in use around the world.
PCs won’t die for the simple reason that no one has yet figured out a better way to write or code.
Michael Dell gets his company back and wants to take on IBM and HP on their turf. Sounds insane, but this just might work.
Intel’s latest and greatest, dubbed Haswell, is an evolutionary improvement for a market that needs revolution.
The contraction of the PC market continues faster than ever, eaten by the rapid growth of the tablet market, which is expected to outsell laptop and notebook devices for the first time this year and all PCs by 2015.
Whether they’re making PCs, servers, phones or tablets, hardware makers are playing more and more with Intel’s chips. And that means the house — i.e., Intel — always wins.
A new study shows the advantages of the latest Windows tablets from Dell, Lenovo and Hewlett-Packard over Apple’s tablets are too numerous for corporations to ignore.
A new study finds that Microsoft products account for only 14% of current PC vulnerabilities. The rest belong to third-party applications.
The PC is market is expected to shrink. Again. The smartphone market is expected to grow. Again.
On Tuesday, Dell faced Wall Street analysts for what could be the last time, as Michael Dell and a collection of investors prepare to take the company private. To succeed, they will have to find answers to these 5 critical questions.
Dell Inc. confirmed Tuesday that it has agreed to a $24.4 billion deal that will take the company private, removing the second-largest PC company from the prying eyes of investors, analysts, and regulators.
The Linux community has spent years hoping for ‘the Year of the Linux Desktop,’ and so missed the fact that it already happened in 2012.
The latest numbers from IDC make clear an inexorable trend away from PCs and toward tablets.
One company started in a garage in California. The other started in a guard shack in China.
How would the PC industry change if Microsoft became a big investor in a private Dell?