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<p><a href="http://reviews.cnet.com/laptops/hp-pavilion-dm4-3090se/4505-3121_7-35121682.html">HP Pavilion dm4-3090se Beats Edition Review</a><br/>
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<p><b>Editors' rating: 4 out of 5</b></p>
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<p><a href="http://reviews.cnet.com/laptops/hp-pavilion-dm4-3090se/4014-3121_7-35121682.html"> Starting at $839.99</a>, $150 less than the all-metal HP Envy, the dm4 has a plastic body, parts of which feel cheap. <a href="http://reviews.cnet.com/laptops/hp-pavilion-dm4-3090se/4505-3121_7-35121682.html#ixzz1mfmKcGJv">Read more</a>
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Longtime Beats partnership with HP hangs in the balance of potential Apple deal

Many HP laptops and desktops have Beats Audio technology and branding. What would happen to those systems post-Apple?

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Apple stays atop global 'PC' market in Q1; Lenovo on the rise

While iPad shipments took a dive in the first quarter, Apple still has a comfortable lead in the global PC market that includes tablets, laptops, and desktops. And Lenovo is gaining ground.

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Windows 8-Intel tablets with 4G/LTE still scarce in 2014

The Windows-Intel tablet camp still can't deliver 4G widely in a tablet. Let's hope that changes later this year.

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HP said to ready Android laptop, following Chromebook push

HP appears to have its sights set on an Android laptop. To date, the company has focused on laptops with the Chrome OS.

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The <a href="http://reviews.cnet.com/tablets/t-mobile-g-slate/4505-3126_7-34545777.html" >G-Slate from LG</a> (available from T-Mobile) was one of the first Honeycomb tablets to arrive after the introduction of the Motorola Xoom, and the first to market with 4G wireless.
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<b>The hook: </b>Stereoscopic cameras on the back can capture 3D video.
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Top tablet flops

A short list of short-lived tablets.

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HP pays $108M to settle US probes into foreign bribes

The tech giant's subsidiaries in Russia, Poland, and Mexico paid bribes to officials to secure lucrative government contracts, federal investigators allege.

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Save ink when you print a Web page

The free PrintFriendly.com service and HP's free Smart Print extension for Internet Explorer (which works with any model printer) make it easy to select only the portions of the page you want to print. Also, switching to a lighter font could cut your printing costs by a fifth or more.

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Get a Moga Mobile Gaming System for Android for $13 shipped

This Bluetooth game controller sold for $49.99 when it debuted last year.

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Chromebook shipments hit 2 million mark in 2013

While that's only a small dent in the overall PC market, which counts annual shipments in the hundreds of millions, it's making waves in key segments like education.

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HP pays $57 million to finally put WebOS behind it

The company settles a class-action lawsuit that accused its leadership of rash decision-making that left shareholders out in the cold.

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Have you ever wondered who pioneered the Internet land grab? In the mid-1980s, these leading-edge companies were the first to register .com addresses. But where are they now? Some are stronger than ever; some have been bought and sold; and others just host ads. 
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It was in March 1985 that the oldest domain was registered. The domain, www.symbolics.com, was owned by Symbolics, a now-defunct company that at the time was a leading software-development firm. Its domain was registered on March 15, 1985.
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Back then, there were only five commercial domains, period: BNN.com, Think.com, MCC.com, DEC.com, and Symbolics.com. Now, almost 30 years later, there are more than <a href="http://www.verisigninc.com/en_US/innovation/dnib/index.xhtml" >250 million</a> domain names in existence.
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Where are those first domains now? Let's take a look.

The first Net domains -- where are they now? (pictures)

CNET takes a look at the pioneers of the Internet domain-name land grab, and what their place is now on today's Web.

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A smartwatch won't be Google's only wearable

Google offers their Android SDK for wearables to all developers, the Chromecast goes worldwide and Samsung releases their Milk Music service.

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