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Beyond the iPad: 'White-box' tablet numbers explode

White-box tablet numbers have jumped in recent months, but the market may fade as quickly as it grew, as vendors discover the importance of offering potential buyers a complete tablet experience.

By May 21, 2011


White box follows cursor when running Firefox?

A small thread on the Apple discussion boards talks about a problem one user is having with a small white rectangle appearing over the mouse pointer.

By October 20, 2009


Trouble on horizon for 'white box' PC makers

As more computer buyers turn to laptops, lesser-known companies that produce PCs will have a hard time keeping up with the big guys. Photos: White-box choices

By October 30, 2007


Dell packs up white-box program

PC maker says it discontinued program after determining customers wanted Dell-brand computers over no-name boxes.

By March 17, 2005


Unboxing the Apple iPad Mini with Retina Display

Donald Bell finds out what's inside the white box that holds Apple's smallest tablet -- and, perhaps more importantly, what's not in there.

By December 12, 2013


Intel eyeing storage white boxes?

Having successfully sparked the production of commodity server computers, the chipmaker may move next to help off-brand companies make low-end disk storage systems.

By June 7, 2004


Makers of white-box supercomputers hit their stride

The growing popularity of Linux is making smaller companies such as Linux Networx, California Digital and Optimus household names among buyers of supercomputers.

By May 10, 2004


Is the white box the right box for Dell?

Dell Computer has conquered servers and workstations, moved into printers and even sells its own PDA. But its foray into making "white-box" PCs isn't exactly going smoothly.

By April 1, 2003


An icebox with your white box

A PC in your refrigerator? Korea's LG Electronics sells a 26-cubic-foot fridge that lets you watch TV and surf the Net--for "only" $8,000.

October 10, 2002


Dell eyes 'white box' market

The computer maker is seeking alliances with mom-and-pop shops to further its growth in the PC market. Its offer: a $499 unbranded desktop PC.

By August 20, 2002