CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
If you’re just looking for an all-around excellently made Windows touch ultrabook and don’t mind that it's on the expensive side (and doesn’t convert to a tablet), the improved Samsung Ativ Book 9 Plus is worth the investment.
The superthin, superlight Sony Vaio Pro 11 is everything we expect from an excellent ultrabook.
Hiding in the shadow of the flashy Quattron Plus tech, Sharp's top of the range TV offers a true 4K panel with four 60Hz-compatible HDMI inputs.
The 28-inch display rocks an ergonomic deign with an array of connections and starts at $799 -- low for ultra-high definition monitor.
The Chinese company's SEUY04 series is now available in three screen sizes, including a newly announced 65-inch version for $2,999 -- two grand less than mainstream competitors.
The FMP-X10 is Sony's second-generation 4K media player, equipped with a 1TB hard drive, access to hundreds of 4K movies, and Netflix's 4K streaming service.
Pricing not available
Leave flat-screen TVs in the dust with the Sony 4K Ultra Short Throw Projector, which delivers a 147-inch 4K image on your wall. Just be prepared to pay upward of $40,000 when it hits stores later in 2014.
The 28-inch monitor doubles as an all-in-one Android device and starts at $1,199.
Betting on a full 1080p display partly justifies the Dell Venue 11 Pro's higher price compared to other Atom-powered tablets. But the keyboard dock add-on, which should turn this into a functional laptop alternative, is too expensive and occasionally frustrating to use.
A fresh look and comfortable feel make HP’s 11-inch budget Chromebook an appealing bet, especially for households that need a cheap no-frills Web-surfing Google Netbook. If you’re not thinking about productivity, though, you’re better off with a tablet.