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It seems like Toshiba is coming back in action with some hot stuff for higher quality displays.
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Welcome to Weekends with Engadget, a quick peek back at the top headlines from the past seven days -- all handpicked by the editors here at the site.
A Dallas developer who quit his job to pursue developing his own software now knows what it's like create the No.
But first, some context. Though the year-over-year growth rate for tablets in 2013 was 51.6 percent, this year may be a different story, according to IDC.
Paul you are doubly wrong! First you can't really share air-nailers all that well.
A U.S. district judge has decided that the Apple-backed Rockstar Consortium's patent lawsuit against Google will stay in California and not move to Texas.
Toshiba announced on this week that it has refreshed its popular Satellite C and L Series laptops, making them ideal for customers looking for everyday productivity and entertainment that won't cost an arm and a leg.
What does a $500 million IBM deal with a major insurance company have to do with your small business's IT needs? It could be important to small business owners who run a small IT company too.
After Apple announced its A7 processor last year, the industry has been moving to 64-bit, says a TSMC co-CEO.
Finger guides: This prototype case for the iPad Mini features morphing, fluid-filled raised areas to make touch-typing easier.
DID you know you don't just have to buy Apple stuff at its stores? There's a whole heap of other awesome kit to see if you can dodge the blue shirts.
I struggle to aptly describe my feelings about Acer's affordable touchscreen Chromebook.
The laptop computer that Bill Clinton used in 1998 to send the first-ever US presidential email has sold for $60,667 in an online auction, the Boston auction house that handled the transaction said Thursday.
CHINESE HARDWARE MAKER Lenovo has unveiled the second-generation of its Flex range of dual-mode laptops, which come powered by Microsoft's Windows 8.1 operating system.
THE WORKSTATION OF THE FUTURE will enable engineers and designers to work from systems powered by the data centre, PC maker Dell has claimed, liberating desktop machines to take completely different forms and eliminating the need for a keyboard and mouse.