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CNET's reviews of the best desktop computers include photos, video, and user reviews
At only 4mm (0.15 inch) at the edge of its Quad HD display and packed with high-end components, the A740 looks like it could be a great desktop -- if you can afford it.
With a 23-inch display, easy expandability, and a starting price around $660, this could be your family's next PC.
A refreshing new way to look at all-in-one desktops, the Lenovo B750's Blu-ray-friendly, extra-wide display is great for movies (if you add some extra software), and games greatly benefit from a wider field of view. It's different, and fun to use, but it cries out for a touch screen.
The one-hand folding kickstand makes it easy to lay this 23-inch screen flat.
The Microsoft All-in-One Media keyboard is a keyboard-plus-touchpad combo for home theater PCs that is both low-cost and simple to use.
The 15.6-inch device packs the appeal of Android, but houses dated specs and a dull screen.
Watch Dogs manages to impress at times, but its overly ambitious promise is never fully realized. There's a lot of fluff baked into the experience that might leave some disappointed and wanting more.
It's not the most attractive PC out there, but the Asus ET2300INTI has a broad array of features that will entice those looking for a mainstream Windows 8 all-in-one.
With just the right amount of brutality and craziness, Wolfenstein: The New Order is a genuine good-old Nazi-killing time.
Besides gaining touch, Lenovo's newest ThinkPad Edge at CES features a single-cable system for consolidating output clutter.
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