This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
HP's Pavilion x360 adds Beats Audio (for now) and rugged construction to the expanding field of 11-inch Yoga-likes, but Lenovo's version feels much more upscale.
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.
The one-hand folding kickstand makes it easy to lay this 23-inch screen flat.
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.
By adding an HDMI input, the low-priced HP Slate 21 Pro aims to be a "PC monitor with benefits" for small business.
Pricing not available
With their 360-degree rotating screens, the new 13.3-inch Pavilion and 15.6-inch Envy x360 convertibles join the budget-friendly 11.6-inch x360 from earlier this year.
It's a refurb, but it comes with a full one-year warranty. That's an awfully big PC for an awfully low price.
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 15.6-inch device packs the appeal of Android, but houses dated specs and a dull screen.