Seagate's reliability improved dramatically, but Hitachi still rules the roost.
Full Nerd launches with an epic debate between Gordon Mah Ung, Hayden Dingman, and Brad Chacos over the nitty-gritty GeForce GTX 1080 details, and whether you should build a 4-core or 8-core rig. Plus, Battlefield 1 and burning reader questions.
The fans asked, and we have answered. We compare laptops on price, not form factor, to see if the fight is fairer. See what happens.
Even with its design quirks, this big work notebook is impressive: It packs in a 4K touchscreen display, quad-core CPU, and discrete GPU for just $1,500.
Origin PC's custom micro-tower crams high-performance hardware into an impressively small amount of space.
The USB Type C port is new, intriguing, and incredibly confusing, because vendors vary in how they implement the standard. It all comes down to the controller, so we take the fastest USB-C device out there to show you the sometimes vast differences.
AMD's overdue dual-GPU Radeon Pro Duo may be fast enough to bump Nvidia's Titan X, but for $1,500, it had better be fast. Don't get too comfortable, though: Pascal could ruin the party in the near future.
Apple's new 12-inch MacBook is a minor refresh to a popular product. We match it spec by spec to the current crop of laptops.
PCWorld's Jon Phillips, Melissa Riofrio, and Gordon Mah Ung take on the hottest tech news and hues--if Apple's rose-gold MacBook is any indication. This week, we discuss what Intel's layoffs mean for the PC market, why Apple abandoned QuickTime for Windows, and whether only a dumb person would buy a smart mattress.
New Cherry MX Speed switches are made for fast response.
Zeitgeist's carbon-fiber electric bike will go up to 100 miles on a charge and looks like it was built for the Empire.
Adobe Creative Cloud users at risk while company scrambles to find a fix for insecure and abandoned QuickTime.
Stealth Machine's custom gaming PC might look like an F-117 fighter, but it hardly flies under the radar. The case alone costs $400, and wait'll you see what's inside.
Intel, in addition to showing off its blazing-fast 3C XPoint Optane drives, also said its 3D NAND will be able to squeeze 1TB of storage into a 1.5mm thick drive by next year.
Intel storage czar Bill Leszinske has a thing or two to say about the future of drive technology, and it's all about fast.