[Updated on January 8 with new laptops and tablets.]
This has been a huge year for computers at CES, with new laptops, desktops and hybrids from nearly every major manufacturer, from amazingly light notebooks to systems with Intel's new RealSense camera technology.
For all the latest PC news, check out our full section of computer coverage from CES 2015.
The T300 Chi hybrid has a 12.5-inch display and will be offered with either a 1,920x1,080-pixel or 2,560x1,440-pixel screen resolution, along with the Intel Core M.
Fuhu, maker of the Nabi line of kid-friendly tablets, has a new series of big-screen Android devices for family/home use. It includes this 55-inch model, shown off built into a custom table, with a touch version of Monopoly, as well as a TV-like 65-inch model.
Origin PC's new Eon15-X and Eon17-X laptops put full-power desktop CPUs from Intel inside a notebook body, alongside the highest-end current mobile graphics card, the Nvidia GeForce GTX 980M.
Dell claims this is the smallest 13-inch laptop on the planet, and explains that its diminutive size is the product of lots of research and engineering wizardry -- and the slim 5.2mm bezel that borders the screen.
This pair of pair of pocket-size desktop computers are called the Pavilion Mini and the Stream Mini, and start at just $179.
At 1.7 pounds for the clamshell laptop and 2.05 pounds for the hybrid, these are the lightest 13-inch laptops ever.
To thread the needle between small cloud-based Chromebooks and mainstream laptops, Acer is outfitting the Chromebook 15 with more powerful processors than most Chrome OS devices.
At CES 2015, Lenovo's Flex is pivoting to a new design, and this time, the Flex hinge folds back a full 360 degrees, allowing you to use the system in laptop, kiosk and tablet modes, just as one would with a Yoga.
The ThinkPad Yoga line is expanding with new second-generation models, including 14-inch and 15-inch versions, making this the biggest Yoga display to date.
Stylus fans should take note of the new Yoga Tab 2 iteration. Packed with AnyPen technology, the Windows 8.1 tablet can react to any metal object used to write or navigate it.
Like its predecessor, this is still a tablet paired with a detachable keyboard, but it's grown from an 11.6-inch display to a 12.5-incher. A small stylus is stowed in the tablet body, but a larger pen is included, too.
To differentiate itself, the Nitro V 17 is coming in 2015 with a RealSense 3D camera system from Intel, a step into the world of augmented and blended reality.
Intel's Compute stick is a Windows 8 PC that's not much bigger than a Chromecast. It runs on tablet hardware and offers Bluetooth and Wi-Fi connectivity, promising to get you connected without taking up much space.