The Asus R2H is too big to be truly ultramobile, but its relatively large screen and decent battery make it good for on-the-go Web surfing and media playing, even if the onscreen keyboard is a chore to use.
The Samsung Q1's sleek case is definitely eye-catching, but we expect better performance and battery life for a thousand of our hard-earned bucks.
The five-inch touch-screen mobile computer is meant to be used as a handheld device with thumb-typing.
Samsung is calling its new Galaxy Players, which come in 4- and 5-inch screen sizes, Android-based ultramobile devices. Both are Wi-Fi-only mini tablets that resemble blown-up versions of Apple's iPod Touch.
Sony's pricey ultramobile mini-laptop might have been cool a year ago, but amid cool smartphones and tablets it's lost a step.
Sony's too-expensive, designer, ultramobile PC seems out of touch with today's more-affordable and usable smartphone, tablet, and Netbook offerings, with a package that doesn't best any of the competition.
Pricing not available
At the Intel Developer Conference showcase, a circus of unusual and tiny computers.
Rather than look for an electrical outlet in the airport, you can pull out a liquid methanol cartridge to charge your ultra-mobile PC, if this partnership pans out.
Toshiba has been demonstrating a concept design for a new ultramobile PC, and it could end up being cleverer than all the rest
The $1,399 Q1 Ultra Premium UMPC has a 1.33GHz Intel Core Solo processor and, Samsung says, a better keyboard. Pokier predecessors get a price cut.