CES isn't just the weird and wonderful gadgets — there's also a lot of new PC hardware being announced.
While laptops may get lost in the overall noise coming from CES, there's still plenty on show. Here's just a handful of what's currently being shown off on the floor.
Lenovo Y50 comes in two flavours when it comes to resolution: a standard 1920x1080-pixel display or an optional full 4K 3840x2160 one. Add in the optional Nvidia GeForce graphics and up to an Intel Core i7 CPU, and you've got a powerful portable.
Also from Lenovo, the Flex 14D doesn't do much to change the original Flex, but instead tries to knock down the price. Using AMD processors and Radeon graphics, Lenovo hopes to make the Flex a proposition for anyone who can't quite afford the Yoga, but still wants something with some contortionist tricks.
With a 15.6-inch screen, the 2014 version of the Samsung Ativ Book 9 has a 1920x1080-pixel resolution and comes with either an Intel Core i5 or i7 processor and up to 1TB of SSD-based storage.
The Vaio Fit 11A Flip PC is smaller and lighter than its 13- and 15-inch Flip brethren, but makes use of the same Sony TV Triluminos technology that has already worked its way into other Sony laptops.
Toshiba's big screen Chromebook uses a Haswell-based Celeron processor, with 2GB RAM, 16GB of storage and nine hours of battery life, all while keeping a slim 2.02-centimetre profile and an overall weight of just 1.5 kilograms.
The new Lenovo Yoga will come in both 11-inch and 13-inch models with a quad-core Intel Pentium CPU and a 500GB hard drive.
The X1 Carbon sports something Lenovo calls an adaptive keyboard. This replaces the function key row with a touch sensitive area that changes based on what app you're using. There are four presets with different commands, including ones for web browsing and even Skype.
It's not called Transformer for nothing: not only does the Asus Transformer Book Duet TD300 go from a tablet to a laptop, it can also switch between Android and Windows 8.1 with the simple push of a button.