CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
In a post-iPad era, Toshiba's expensive and needlessly bulky Portege M780 is a convertible tablet notebook that feels like a design relic from five years ago.
Sony's bold experiment--a high-end luxury system with essentially Netbook components--makes an enviable coffee shop conversation piece, but one that includes some serious sticker shock.
Nvidia's new flagship 3D card delivers almost all the performance we expect for its price. If you can live with "almost," at this price range, then this is a solid PC gaming option. We also wouldn't blame you Crysis fans for waiting to see what's in store later this year.
This midpriced 15-inch Toshiba Satellite has a few nice higher-end features, but its AMD processor makes it feel like a budget performer.
The bulky Satellite R25 offers a beautiful display and plenty of features at a low price, but if you don't need the tablet functionality, there are better wide-screen notebooks on the market.
Ready to fly later this year, the company's latest quadcopter combines a better camera with GPS, improved wireless, and light, but strong construction.
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Unlike a lot of other unique proof-of-concept laptops, the Acer Iconia is fun to use and largely works as advertised. But it has a hard time answering the most frequent question we hear about it: why would anyone need a dual-touch-screen laptop?
Gigabyte's X7 gets an upgrade since it first appeared at CES 2014, while the X3 Plus makes a claim for a "world's most powerful" status.
A tiny, point-and-shoot, full-HD video camera that's simple and fun to use, the Dimika Action Cam is a very good inexpensive option for situations in which you don't want to risk your more-expensive camera or smartphone.
The bundle includes BioShock: Infinite, Far Cry 3: Blood Dragon, and the new Tomb Raider. Oh, and a smokin' video card.