With a 23-inch display, easy expandability, and a starting price around $660, this could be your family's next PC.
The PCs in this list represent what I consider the current best examples in computing design, and they're more than just the sum of their parts.
Samsung has captured our attention, and our Editors' Choice Award, in its U.S. desktop debut, and we expect the Series 7 all-in-one PC will attract many mainstream customers with its appealing looks and accessible touch interface.
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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.
The Asus ET2700INKS will meet the needs of anyone searching for a fast, large-screen all-in-one for mainstream home entertainment and general-purpose productivity.
HP's new Pavilion All-in-One 200-5020 might not be the most innovative PC around, but it has the performance and features where it counts. Unless you demand a touch screen, or you have some other niche demand, this PC will satisfy all of your light-duty home entertainment and productivity needs.
This 24-inch desktop monitor doubles as an Android-powered PC. Is it a jack-of-all-trades or a master of none?
The $1,099 monitor packs in a quad-core processor and a 2,560x1,440 touch screen.
Are they monitors or desktops? Maybe both: AOC's new lineup includes 22- and 24-inch touchscreen LCDs running Android 4.1.
The Samsung Series 7 isn't the fastest, or the most fully featured midrange all-in-one, but casual PC users should consider it for its affordability and overall polish.
Panasonic is no longer making plasma displays, and judging from its lackluster lineup of new LED LCD models, the company seems destined for a rough 2014 in the TV marketplace.