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Microsoft's new tablets are called Microsoft Surface -- so the touchscreen table formerly known as Surface is now PixelSense.
Making room for a new Microsoft-branded tablet, the table-top, multitouch computer that Microsoft unveiled in 2007 gets a new name.
Check out a device that adds a virtual touch screen to any paper or book -- putting us one step closer to the futuristic computing experiences teased in the film "Minority Report."
Big and little screens interacting. That's Microsoft's vision of a collaborative future nirvana.
A video showcasing Microsoft's new Envisioning Center seems designed to assure people that the future won't shock them.
commentary Microsoft's latest device flop has more to do with Windows than with hardware engineering. Welcome to the PC business.
Let's dive beneath the, uh, surface to see what, if anything, Microsoft's new Windows tablets have in common with their original Surface table namesakes.
Maybe the new organizational structure will better the odds of achieving breakthroughs, but it will take all the CEO's willpower, tenacity, smarts, and positive energy to keep the ship steaming ahead.
Microsoft's first Surface tablets left room for improvement. We sit down with Panos Panay and other members of the Surface team at Microsoft HQ to find out how the company's group of designers and engineers listened and regrouped to create the next generation.
Microsoft has put its second-generation Surface unit on sale ahead of shipping it next year. The $8,400 unit made its debut at CES earlier this year.