CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
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With a major software update and new app store, the original Pebble gets a new lease on life -- a less stylish but arguably better value than the newer Steel.
The $320 Sapphire Wellness Watch doesn't come cheap but this sophisticated timepiece tracks how fast your heart races, and the steps you take with crystal and metal-coated flair.
Pricing not available
At just 8mm thick and packing a directional mic and speaker, the Hot Watch links to iPhones and Android devices to view alerts and take calls hands-free.
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.
Some are familiar faces, others less so -- but each in their own way is trying to shake up the status quo.
The HTC One M8 launches on 25 March, meaning there's only a month to wait before we meet the phone that could transform HTC's fortunes.
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.
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.