Budget in price, mainstream in aspiration.
Despite a shaky beginning, Turtle Rock's cooperative shooter is a worthy successor to Left4Dead.
After years trapped in licensing hell, the classic action-RPG is back. But does it still hold up in the days of Dark Souls?
Oversupply a serious issue.
Brilliant year for Amazon, though.
Profit margins to jump a point or more.
XP's death not the hoped-for boon.
Weak demand drives prices down.
British Telecom is to launch a mobile phone service after securing a portion of 4G spectrum.
Fingers crossed for Windows 8 launch.
We talk to research firm IDC about ARM's potential to break into the PC processor market.
We ask VIA just about everything - its past, its changes, and where PCs are going.
Bill Veghte, Microsoft's top Windows business exec, has said that he doesn't expect Windows 7 to boost the PC market massively.
The new president of SCEE has some rather optimistic aims for the PS3, hoping that the Wii market will eventually migrate to the PS3.
Research shows that Nvidia has clawed back a good chunk of market share from AMD this year.
AMD reveals its financial results for the first quarter of 2009, showing an increase in revenue from CPUs and smaller losses than last year.
According to a report from the PC Gaming Alliance, the PC gaming market is worth more than $11 billion.
Jon Peddie Research paints a bleak picture of the discrete graphics card market, which shrank by 42.7 percent in the fourth quarter of 2008.
According to GamersGate CEO Theodore Bergquist digital games distribution could soon totally eclipse the retail market.
Britain has overtaken Japan and become the world's second biggest market for computer game systems and software.
According to JPR’s estimated graphics cards shipments, the market declined by almost 35 percent between the third and fourth quarters.
Blaming the "current economic climate", Finnish mobile giant Nokia has announced it is to leave the Japanese market to others - aside from a small range of luxury handsets.
Packard Bell last night pulled the curtains back on its entry into the netbook market at an event in Central London.
At the current rate of growth, NEC says it expects more than 90 percent of all desktop LCDs it ships to be widescreen by the end of 2010.
Cooler Master didn't have much to show us out in Taipei, but it's working on a project that looks to give case design a new edge.
With the demand for low-cost, fully web capable machines set to soar massively this year, could Windows XP be given another reprieve?
October 14 2021 | 15:04
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