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Nokia 8110 4G review: a nostalgia trip too far
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

The original was made famous by The Matrix, and some might want to drop this reboot out of the nearest window too

The new Nokia 8110 4G is the latest nostalgia trip from HMD Global, but is it more than just a remake of that “banana phone” from the Matrix?

HMD had a hit on its hands with the new Nokia 3310 from last year, which was a surprisingly charming dumbphone that cost slightly more than other basic Nokias because of the name.

Pros: 5-day+ battery life, headphone jack, dual-sim support, 4G, 4GB storage, microSD card slot, removable battery

Cons: expensive, tedious T9, not many apps, no WhatsApp, Spotify or Instagram

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Apple's six defining products - in pictures
Posted on Thursday August 02, 2018

As Apple becomes the first company to break $1tn market cap barrier its progress from garage-based startup to the all-conquering global company it is today can be charted in six products. Here are the computers, music players, smartphones and tablets that made Apple

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Cracking news: improved smartphone glass twice as likely to survive drops
Posted on Thursday July 19, 2018

New version of Gorilla Glass used in iPhone and Samsung devices could help make smashed screens a thing of the past

Glass-maker Corning has unveiled a new version of its Gorilla Glass used in the majority of smartphone displays, which it says is twice as likely to survive being dropped.

As phones get bigger, and come with glass on the back as well as the front, the potential for smashed devices has increased. While cases have helped, even heavily protected phone screens still end up shattered from impact and then stress from being bent, squeezed or bumped in a pocket or bag.

As I go through a series of drop tests at the @corninggorilla even I do wonder if higher performance from the glass drives bad behavior. In other words I drop it and it does not break so I am not as careful as I used to be.

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Hoverboards: why they haven't got off to a McFlying start
Posted on Tuesday July 03, 2018

The gadgets inspired by Back to the Future Part II’s floating skateboards have failed to deliver

We could start by saying “they” didn’t promise us hoverboards. People want hoverboards because they saw one in the disappointing sequel Back to the Future Part II . But that doesn’t mean people haven’t tried to make them. Like other colourful retrofuturist fantasies, hoverboards were a lustmotif that spoke to a whole generation in the way that flying cars and jetpacks did to baby boomers.

Problem No 1: how would this thing hover? We have four choices: some type of thrust, a cushion of air, maglev or magic.

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Sonos Beam review: a great, compact, jack-of-all-trades upgrade for your TV
Posted on Wednesday June 27, 2018

The new, cheaper, more compact Sonos soundbar has full-range, room-filling sound, wifi and smart speaker functionality with built-in Alexa

The Beam is the new, more compact and cheaper soundbar from multi-room audio specialists Sonos, which promises to be a great one-box upgrade for your TV sound, with Alexa and smart speaker functionality built in.

On the surface the Beam appears to be a relatively simple product. It’s an all-in-one soundbar that connects to your TV via HDMI or optical cable and is controlled by the volume buttons on your TV’s remote.

Pros: compact and attractive, great, room-filling sound whether TV or music, easy set up, Alexa, easy to add to with more speakers

Cons: relatively expensive, no room-shaking bass, takes up a port on your TV, no HDMI pass-through, no support for Dolby Atmos

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Seven cooling gadgets to beat the heat
Posted on Tuesday June 26, 2018

Fans are great, but when it gets really hot all they do is push warm air around. These seven gadgets aim to cool you down without air conditioning

The British summer is a cruel mistress. It’s either dank, grey and raining, or so hot you practically melt on the way to work. An umbrella takes care of the former, but it’s difficult to stay cool in the heat.

When a fan just doesn’t cut it, or simply isn’t practical, here are some of the best gadgets to keep the sweat at bay during work, rest and play.

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Ray guns: will they ever be more than cool toys?
Posted on Tuesday June 26, 2018

Humans have dreamed of weaponised lasers since HG Wells first mooted them. Should we be careful what we wish for?

You can thank HG Wells for the idea of a ray gun. Weaponised lasers, microwave beams, particle beams and so on ... Wells’s Martian death rays in 1897’s War of the Worlds sparked the concept.

Twenty years later one Albert Einstein offered a proof of concept in 1917, and then Charles Townes finally made one (OK, a laser) in 1951. Star Trek injected further vim to the fantasy of handheld zappers with its phasers, followed by the blasters of Star Wars – enough appetite to stimulate real military research – remember Ronald “Ray gun” and his Star Wars programme?

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Teleportation: will it ever be a possibility?
Posted on Tuesday June 12, 2018

Instant travel seems further away than when Captain Kirk first reanimated, but scientists are fighting to make it happen

Star Trek has a lot to answer for. Not content to tease us with unreasonable expectations of phasers and warp drive, it also thrust into the popular imagination the idea of teleportation, in which we step into a giant scanner of some sort and instantaneously find ourselves somewhere else, mind, body and soul intact (and hopefully, unlike Jeff Goldblum, untainted).

Theoretically, there are really only two ways this can(’t) be done – physical deconstruction at x and reconstitution at y, or the translation of one’s person into data to be transmitted, then reconverted into matter, like some organic fax machine.

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Marshall Major III Bluetooth review: rocking wireless headphones
Posted on Thursday June 07, 2018

The much-loved British brand has improved its wireless on-ear range, perfect for metal and hip-hop heads alike

The Marshall Major III Bluetooth headphones are the latest in the much-loved British audio brand’s wireless headphone range, and while the changes are minor over the last pair they are still a winning combination of look, sound and battery life.

Pros: great sound, long battery life, great controls, fold up for travel, sturdy, great look, good connectivity

Cons: on-ear design may not be comfortable for everyone, no NFC for one-touch pairing

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Hushed tones: six of the best noise-cancelling headphones
Posted on Sunday June 03, 2018

From Bose to Beats, we assess the cans capable of shutting out the world as well as making your music sing

Bose is one of the pioneers of noise-cancelling technology and is often lauded as the best in the business. The QC35 II are the second edition of the company’s wireless noise-cancelling cans and set the standard by which everyone else is measured.

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How much screen time is too much for kids? It's complicated
Posted on Thursday May 31, 2018

Parents have been advised to limit media consumption, but research suggests it’s the nature of it that matters

For many parents in the digital age, battles over screen time and devices have become a depressing part of family life, and knowing how much is too much has become a moving target.

Whether it’s three-year-olds throwing tantrums when the iPad is taken away, seven-year-olds watching YouTube all night, nine-year-olds demanding their own phones, 11-year-olds nagging to play 18-rated video games that “all their friends” are, or 14-year-olds who are never off Instagram, every stage of childhood and adolescence is now accompanied by its own delightful new parenting challenges.

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Google launches video doorbell with facial recognition in UK
Posted on Wednesday May 30, 2018

Nest Hello promises to recognise friends and family at the door, but could provoke privacy concerns

Google’s facial recognition video doorbell, the Nest Hello, is launching in the UK to challenge Amazon’s Ring.

Initially released in the US in March, Nest Hello is the first of Google’s new home security product lineup to make it to the UK, ahead of its Nest Secure alarm system.

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How to make travel more bearable? Bring on the robot suitcase
Posted on Wednesday May 30, 2018

The inventors of the Vespa have created Gita - a robot on wheels that will follow you around and carry your stuff. What other products do we need?

In 1946, the Italian car manufacturer Piaggio made travelling by two wheels a cool pursuit by inventing the Vespa. Now its US offshoot, Piaggio Fast Forward, has embraced convenience, and invented a small blue robot on wheels that will follow you around and carry your stuff. Gita (the Italian word for “outing”) can hold 20kg (a case of wine, some hand luggage, a bounty of snacks or a five-year-old). It won’t be available until 2019, however, and only if it’s a staycation, because it’s unclear if this two-foot-high two-wheeler will be allowed on planes. But it’s a start … So what other inventions might make holidaying more bearable?

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Holograms: are they still the preserve of science fiction?
Posted on Tuesday May 22, 2018

A projected Princess Leia in Star Wars suggested a 3D future, but we’ll have to wait a while before we are playing holochess

The fragile apparition endured only long enough to say: “Help me Obi Wan Kenobi, you’re my only hope” before flickering out. But R2D2’s 3D projection gave millions of young eyes, including mine, their first taste of holograms, and planted unrealistic expectations of a future playing dejarik, the gruesome game of holographic chess played on board the Millennium Falcon.

The concept of the hologram was already familiar, invented in the 1940s by physicist Dennis Gabor, but since the force reawakened the idea almost 40 years later, things haven’t really moved on. Why aren’t real, moving, Leia-style holograms now part of our day-to-day lives?

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Jetpacks: why aren't we all flying to work?
Posted on Tuesday May 15, 2018

It’s not as if the tech hasn’t shown promise, but jet propulsion has never become part of our daily lives. Here’s why

Those of a certain age may remember the opening ceremony of the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles. As Rafer Johnson lit the eternal flame, a man strapped into a rocket-propelled backpack launched himself across the arena above the ticker tape and balloons, landing gracefully on the track before a TV audience of 2.5 billion.

It was a moment of triumph seeming to herald a new age in which, finally, teased for decades by Buck Rogers’ “degravity belt” and King of the Rocketmen, we’d all soon be fizzing off to work with our own personal jetpacks. Even Isaac Asimov confidently predicted that by the turn of the century, they would be “as common as a bicycle”.

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From solar-powered shirts to drunken droids: what the smarthome will look like
Posted on Wednesday May 09, 2018

Can a robot fold towels? Could your toaster turn against you? And will Amazon know when you’re hungry and drone-deliver a Chinese takeaway directly to your mouth? Find out as we step into the home of the future

If the invention of the ship was also the invention of the shipwreck, as the French philosopher Paul Virilio suggested, then what does that make the invention of the Nest learning thermostat? As our homes fill up with more connected devices, funnelling every aspect of our lives into the great cloud of big data, the answer could be something much more alarming than just a few more faulty appliances cluttering up our cupboards.

This is one of the unsettling questions at the heart of The Future Starts Here, an exhibition about to open at the V&A in London. It promises to be less of a showcase of Tomorrow’s World-type gadgetry than a thought-provoking probe into where exactly this new generation of smart technology is taking us. “People seem scared of the future at the moment,” says Rory Hyde who, with co-curator Mariana Pestana, has spent the last two years trawling university laboratories and touring Silicon Valley to gather 100 hot-out-of-the-factory innovations, from a low-cost satellite to a solar-powered shirt that can charge a smartphone.

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Snapchat hopes for second time lucky with new Spectacles launch
Posted on Thursday April 26, 2018

Only 220,000 units of wearable gadget were sold first time around, with the tech firm writing off $40m in the process

Snap is doubling down on its hardware business, launching a new version of its Spectacles camera-glasses today with a better camera, the ability to take still images and water resistance.

The new model comes as Snapchat attempts to recover from the disappointing long-term fate of the first generation, which gathered attention – and long queues – when they were launched in extremely limited quantities in November 2016, but failed to sell in large numbers when they were eventually released on general sale.

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San Francisco's scooter war: city hits back as 'unlawful' schemes flood streets
Posted on Tuesday April 17, 2018

City officials send cease-and-desist letters to electric scooter startups, as local residents complain the unregulated schemes are a nuisance

Some people are tossing the scooters into trash cans and lakes. Others are tripping over them on the sidewalk, complaining of broken toes and dangerous collisions.

The San Francisco war over electric scooters – which several startups have dumped on to sidewalks in a competitive rush to launch unregulated rental programs – dramatically escalated on Monday when the city attorney sent cease-and-desist letters, warning that authorities would “impound” the motorized devices to stop the “dangerous” and “unlawful operation”.

Gf just texted me what should undoubtedly be the file photo for San Francisco’s dockless scooter backlash pic.twitter.com/Gko2ToHmpd

This is for white techies. I don’t know one Latino that knows anything about this

Related: San Francisco sours on rampant delivery robots: 'Not every innovation is great'

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Ring: Amazon aids smart home push by closing video-doorbell firm deal
Posted on Thursday April 12, 2018

Retailer celebrates by slashing prices on smart doorbells, while deal includes transfer of customer data to company

Amazon’s reported $1bn acquisition of video-doorbell maker Ring has closed, giving the company a significant lead over rival Google in the potentially lucrative home security market.

The deal, announced in February and closed today, means Amazon now owns a leader in DIY video security systems. Ring makes popular wireless doorbells with cameras and a range of home security cameras, recently launching a wireless home security system with keypads, contact sensors and motion detectors.

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Huawei MateBook X Pro review: the slim, do-it-all MacBook Pro rival
Posted on Wednesday April 11, 2018

Beautiful screen, excellent keyboard, great trackpad – Huawei’s new machine shows it has what it takes to build a great laptop

The MateBook X Pro is Huawei’s more powerful follow up to last year’s excellent MateBook X, and as the name might imply it is aimed squarely at Apple’s MacBook Pro.

PC laptops have come a long way in the last few years, with good design, build and performance – all hallmarks of Apple’s laptop line – now common in the £1,000-plus category.

Pros: beautiful screen, tiny bezels, slim, compact, excellent keyboard, great trackpad, USB-C, Thunderbolt 3, regular USB port, fingerprint scanner, discrete GPU, pop-up webcam, Dolby Atmos speakers that are good

Cons: battery life not class-leading, no SD card slot, webcam has an up-nose angle, only two USB-C ports of which one has to charge the machine

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This week's new PC hardware: Nvidia Turing GPU, AMD Threadripper 2990WX, and big power in tiny laptops
Posted on Saturday August 18, 2018

The big guns
gaming pc

Image by Flavio Ensiki

Fresh gear comes fast and furious in the wide-open world of PC hardware—so quickly that even computing faithful like us can’t possibly cover it all. But nobody wants to miss out on an interesting launch! So welcome to “This week’s new PC hardware,” our weekly roundup dedicated to keeping you informed of the most intriguing, important PCs, PC components, and peripherals announced over the past seven days.

To read this article in full, please click here

This week in games: Battlefield V teases its battle royale mode, Deep Silver acquires TimeSplitters
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

There are about a million games releasing, Gamescom is next week, PAX in two weeks—it’s starting to get pretty damn busy around here again. Both Brad Chacos and I will be in Germany for Gamescom next week, so keep an eye out for previews, announcements, and maybe even a video or two.

But for now, a recap. It's mostly QuakeCon news this week, including 25 minutes of Doom talk, but you'll also find a smattering of early Gamescom trailers below, a tease for Vermintide II's first DLC, and a surprise TimeSplitters acquisition by Deep Silver. Remaster on the way? Let's hope.

This is gaming news for August 13 to 17.

Almost paradise

As I said, Gamescom is still four or five days away—but not for everyone, evidently. Tropico 6 got out ahead of the competition and dropped this so-called “Gamescom Trailer” this week. Get ready to dance a bit in your seat while watching.

To read this article in full, please click here

The best laptops: Premium laptops, cheap laptops, 2-in-1s, and more
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

Today’s best laptops bask in the glow of Intel’s 8th-gen Core CPUs, which at last bring quad-core performance to mainstream machines. The only thing missing is Oprah shouting, “and you get an 8th-gen quad-core laptop!”

There’s plenty of good news with this new generation. Our favorite convertible laptop, HP’s Spectre x360 13, sports a quad-core 8th-gen chip while maintaining its diminutive size. It’s really the total package. 

But let’s be honest: You probably don’t need a quad-core powerhouse, especially if the hottest application you run is Microsoft Excel. Check out our budget favorites, like the Acer Aspire E 15 and Asus ZenBook Flip, whose dual-core CPUs do just fine with mainstream fare. Or read about the Asus Chromebook Flip, a well-priced and versatile laptop for living on the web—or delving into the wide, wide world of Android apps. 

To read this article in full, please click here

The best CPUs for gaming
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

Buying a processor for a gaming rig isn’t as hard as it used to be. Now that AMD’s Ryzen and Intel’s 8th-gen CPUs debuted with more performance and cores than ever before, it’s hard to buy a stinker these days—especially since most games favor graphics firepower over CPU oomph. But all that said, there are specific chips that stand out from the horde as the best gaming CPUs due to their price, performance, or nifty extras.

Updated August 17, 2018 with confirmation of an Intel 9000-series by motherboard vendors.

To read this article in full, please click here

How next-gen motion capture will supercharge VR arcades
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

You might know motion capture as the tech that transformed Andy Serkis into Gollum, but now it can transform everyday people into animated avatars in virtual worlds, and all in real-time. Motion capture—which uses body sensors, ultra-precise cameras, and modeling software to create 3D animations from real-life human movement—is now taking on location-based virtual reality, or LBVR.

PCWorld visited a leading motion capture company called Vicon in Oxford, England to learn how mocap has evolved to take on this new frontier in entertainment.

If you’ve watched behind-the-scenes footage of how motion capture (or mocap) works, you’ve probably seen actors in skintight lycra suits covered with golf ball-sized sensors. Normally, dozens of infrared cameras track these sensors to model an actor’s movements. But now Vicon has a new system called Origin that requires only one sensor on each limb, plus one for a VR headset.    

To read this article in full, please click here

Amazon slashes up to 20% off Fitbit Charge 2 as Charge 3 rumors heat up
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

T-Mobile will reportedly sell the OnePlus 6T, which is great… for everyone but you
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

While the fall smartphone season generally belongs to Samsung, Apple, and Google, OnePlus has been making plenty of noise the past two years. After moving to a six-month refresh cycle with the 3T, the Oppo offshoot has steadily increased pressure on its heavyweight competitors with low-priced phones packed with specs that rival the premium Android flagships.

But this year, OnePlus might have a new trick up its sleeve. According to CNet, when the OnePlus 6T launches later this fall it will have more than a refreshed design and specs. For the first time, it will also have U.S. carrier support. CNet reports that T-Mobile will be the exclusive U.S. carrier partner for the new handset with “a specific version of the OnePlus 6T optimized for T-Mobile’s network.”

To read this article in full, please click here

Robot Cache, a Steam rival that lets you sell your 'used' games and mine cryptocoins, opens signups
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

Steam alternatives are cropping up all over the place, so let’s throw one more into the ring. Announced earlier this year, Brian Fargo’s Robot Cache officially began signups for its so-called Early Access period today. Why should you care? Well, players can sell used games, developers get to keep 95 percent of a game’s revenue, and there’s a cryptocurrency involved.

Yes, a cryptocurrency. If you go to the Robot Cache website, it even says it’s “The world’s first blockchain-based digital marketplace for video games.”

The cryptocurrency in question is called “IRON,” all-caps, and apparently one Iron is pegged to the value of one Euro. Players can mine Iron or earn it in other unspecified ways, then spend it on games at Robot Cache. (In Robot Cache?) It feels like an idea that was probably very exciting in January 2018 when cryptocurrency was hot, and much less exciting in August 2018 when it’s the last thing anyone wants to hear about.

To read this article in full, please click here

Upgrade your gaming rig with these sweet GTX 1080 Ti and ultrawide monitor deals
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

How to transform your laptop into a gaming powerhouse with an external graphics card
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

My desire to power up a laptop with an external graphics card began in 2015, when I set out on a quest to get back into PC gaming—a beloved pastime I’d neglected since childhood.

But the only PC I had at the time was a 2011 Lenovo ThinkPad X220 laptop with Intel HD 3000 integrated graphics. That just won’t cut it for proper PC gaming. Sure, the laptop would work well enough for older titles like Diablo III, especially on the laptop’s tiny 1366x728-resolution display, but forget about more graphics-intensive modern games on an external 1080p monitor. That’s why I decided to examine external graphics card (eGPU) setups.

To read this article in full, please click here

Fnatic Streak RGB review: A gaming keyboard that punches well above its price
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

The esports company finally made an esports-worthy peripheral. We took a look last year at the Fnatic Clutch G1 gaming mouse, and I was not impressed. When Fnatic got in touch to send us its second-gen Streak keyboard, I wasn't expecting much.

And yet the Fnatic Streak is, as of this moment, probably the best bang-for-your-buck RGB keyboard on the market. Quite a turnaround.

Competition quality

For an esports company, Fnatic sure is good about reining in its designs. I know that's because these are technically made by Func, the Swedish company Fnatic acquired. It's remarkable how minimalist and distinctly not "Gamer" the Streak looks.

To read this article in full, please click here

Smart home systems: DIY vs. hiring a professional
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

A certain degree of pride comes with building out your own smart home, but there’s no shame in hiring a pro.

The 10 best Amazon Prime original series
Posted on Friday August 17, 2018

Amazon’s slate of original shows has won acclaim and awards. These are our favorites.

Save Hundreds On 100+ Hours Of Professional Big Data Training ($59)
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

What is big data, and why is it so important? On a surface level, big data refers to large data sets that cannot be handled by traditional data analytics tools because of their volume. Analyzing and comprehending big data can be extremely lucrative, as purveyors of big data can detect trends.

Interpreting trends can lead to breakthroughs in countless industries. For example, companies can predict consumer behavior, improve research methods, optimize security, and more. Large corporations are investing billions into big data annually. As a result, the demand for big data professionals is rising.

As with most advanced professions, big data professionals need to earn a professional certification. The Big Data Hadoop Spark & Administrator Master Bundle contains 6 training courses which will prepare aspiring big data scientists for big data certification exams. The bundle is currently on sale for $59.

To read this article in full, please click here

PCWorld's August Digital Magazine: Intel Kaby Lake G review
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

Stay on top of the latest tech with PCWorld’s Digital Magazine. Available as single copies or as a monthly subscription, it highlights the best content from PCWorld.com—the most important news, the key product reviews, and the most useful features and how-to stories—in a curated Digital Magazine for Android and iOS, as well for the desktop and other tablet readers.

In the August issue

This month, it’s the showdown you’ve been waiting for: Intel 8th-gen Core i7 vs. 7th-gen Core i7 CPUs; it’s an upgrade that's finally worth it. You won’t want to miss our roundup of the 10 best PC games so far this year. We also have the details on Microsoft’s $399 Surface Go; find out if it’s faster than the iPad.

To read this article in full, please click here

Intel rolls out NUC mini-PCs with 10nm 'Cannon Lake' CPUs and AMD Radeon graphics
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

Fans of tiny PCs have some interesting new toys to play with. Intel announced several fresh bare-bones NUC kits rocking eight-generation Core processors late Wednesday, as well as two interesting NUC mini-PCs that introduce several firsts to the mainstream Next Unit of Computing lineup.

Christened the NUC8i3CYSM and the NUC8i3CYSN, both palm-sized computers (pictured above) come equipped with the 2.2GHz, dual-core “Cannon Lake” Core i3-8121U, bringing chips built on Intel's beleaguered 10nm process to small form-factor PCs for the first time.

To read this article in full, please click here

Microsoft's Surface Laptop is on sale for $699 at Amazon, a huge $300 discount
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

Steam may get tools to play Windows games on Linux and Mac, code deep-dive finds
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

Newegg's selling a GeForce GTX 1070 Ti with MSI's potent custom cooler for $70 off
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

The great graphics card crisis of 2018 is over, and we’re starting to see some enticingly juicy deals on GPUs. Today, the MSI GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Gaming is $410 on Newegg after applying the checkout code EMCSPXEU2 and doing the paperwork for a $20 mail-in rebate. When all is said and done that’s about $50 cheaper than you’ll find this and equivalent 1070 Ti cards going for elsewhere, and $70 less than this model's recent $490 selling price. 

To read this article in full, please click here

Hands-on with the Asus ROG Zephyrus S, a superportable 15-inch gaming laptop
Posted on Thursday August 16, 2018

The Asus ROG Zephyrus S GX531 has news for you: It’s not enough to be a powerful gaming laptop anymore. You have to be super-portable too, and that’s what it promises to be.

The new ROG Zephyrus S GX531 will ship in September. One thing we don’t know yet is how much it will cost. If the previous model is any indication, it’s likely to be just above $2,000.

The GX531 builds on the ground-breaking thin chassis first seen in the ROG Zephyrus GX501. But while the original was a super-thin 17-inch gaming laptop, the ROG Zephyrus S GX531 shrinks down to a near-bezel-less 15.6-inch screen. The screen is a 1080p panel with  a refresh rate of 144Hz. Asus said it worked with AU Optronics to reduce the response time to 3ms, which it believes no other laptops can touch.

To read this article in full, please click here

 


 

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