The HP Pavilion All-in-One MS214 packs everything into one shell, but without the touchscreen of its bigger brothers. At least that keeps the price down
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.
HP's budget-minded Pavilion All-In-One MS214 is the company's first attempt at an all-in-one computer without a touch-screen interface.
Don't expect the world from HP's low-cost Pavilion All-in-One MS2255, but as a basic day-to-day PC for light-duty productivity or Web and media accessibility in the kitchen, it's a very good deal. You'd be wise to look here before considering an Atom-based Nettop.
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.
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 shows it's willing to take some calculated risks for Windows 8 with a Spectre-branded all-in-one desktop.
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.
Gaming all-in-one desktops are rare, and not for everyone, but the MSI AG270 is a self-contained gaming rig.
Packing high-end laptop parts behind a 27-inch touchscreen, this gaming rig is fun and unique.