The landmark personal computer, introduced by IBM 30 years ago Friday, launched the PC revolution, changing the way people work, communicate, and play.
IBM touted the landmark personal computer for such breakthrough features as a keyboard with both "upper- and lower-case letters" and compared its launch to the introduction of the punch card.
Apple's Mac Pro has design innovations that we hope will cross over to other systems. Its performance is as strong as you'd expect for a system in its class, and it's priced right, too. You might need more flexibility in your config options, especially for 3D design, but otherwise, the Mac Pro is as solid a professional-class PC as we've seen.
HP knows how to build solid, well-supported business machines, but look past the HP dx5150 if performance is your chief concern.
For mainstream notebooks, it doesn't get much better than the old Inspiron 5100--unless it's the souped-up 5150.
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The performance, image quality, and ease of use of this all-in-one make it a good fit for SOHO users who can live without fax capabilities.
Dell's smallest ever PC, the ultra-stylish, super-sexy Dimension 5150c, brightens up our Monday morning with its sexy looks, dazzling specification, and fantastic smell...
After his proposal for a quick market entry via Atari was rejected, Lowe was given one year to design and produce a personal computer that would be market-ready.
Thirty years ago today IBM launched the 5150. We take a look back at the creation of the PC with an interview with Dave Bradley, the guy who invented Ctrl-Alt-Delete, and look forward with Michael Miller, former editor of PC Magazine.
The space agency powers down its last System Z machine, years after IBM stopped selling them for the mathematical calculation jobs for which NASA originally bought them.