CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
This updated version of Dell's XPS 12 hybrid adds newer CPUs for improved battery life, but still works better as a laptop than a tablet.
Lenovo might have bought Motorola, but it's still making own-brand mobiles, with three new phones on show at MWC.
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This unique cell phone is so simple, it lacks a screen, yet offers a siren, emergency calling, and a flashlight.
Logitech's first stab at an iOS game controller nails design and feel, but lacks flexibility or extra features.
Apple keeps the latest MacBook Air updates on the inside, but greatly improved battery life and a lower starting price make up for a lack of flashy design changes.
The company's latest interchangeable-lens camera incorporates much of the power of bigger models at a fraction of the size.
The Sony Xperia Z makes sense if a water-resistant design and excellent photos are a priority, but skip it if you demand blazingly fast performance and long battery life.
The slimmer body and higher-res screen of the original Retina MacBook Pro were a revolutionary leap. This revamp adds modest internal upgrades for modest improvements, but price cuts to both the 13-inch and 15-inch models sweeten the deal.
Wi-Fi connectivity and a new processor help make Canon's PowerShot SX280 HS one of the top compact megazooms available. But you'd better load up on batteries.
Offering low-powered Intel Atom tablet/laptop hybrids for $750 or more is a dodgy proposition for budget-looking systems such as the Iconia W510, but all-day battery life is a great selling point.