When the largest PC manufacturer in the world decides to kill their tablet line and wants to sell their PC business, what does this mean for the computing industry as a whole?
A CTO at IBM recently “traded in [his] PC for a tablet computer” according to a blog post where he describes our current computing environment as the “Post-PC Era.” This has touched off a lot of debate, but it really makes perfect sense. As long as you are an executive with a huge tech company.
The tablet is the new sexy. It’s slim, it’s cool, and it does things when you touch the screen. It’s also completely inappropriate for school, and don’t let anyone tell you different.
It will take more than a poor launch, corporate buy-out and flaky Flash Player support to kill off the webOS platform - given HP’s backing and enterprise market strength, Apple and Google are paying close attention…
Has Apple’s latest model of Macbook marked the beginning of the end for CD/DVD/Blu-ray media?
Tablets haven’t been around for long, but they’re already a strong market with a great deal of growth potential. Many competitors have risen in this space, some of them from the smartphone market, but their efforts may be too little, too late. The seat of power rests in Cupertino.
How many advertisements are you willing to tolerate in exchange for free or discounted products and services?
Can a website really declare a winner in the tablet wars based on a few usage statistics?
The development of ARM/Android systems by companies like Toshiba, Acer and ASUS along with the love of all things mobile have led some to speculate that this is the beginning of the end for the dominance of systems running Windows with Intel (or AMD) processors. Here’s why that won’t happen.