Hot New Asus U2 Notebook

Subject: Mobile | December 23, 2007 - 09:46 PM |
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Taking a tip from the band of the same name, the upcoming Asus U2 notebook is going to cure cancer and stop worldwide poverty.  Or maybe it just "Reinvents Luxury Computing Experience with Delightful Detailing and Advanced Performance."  You decide:

Spring colors for your Eee PC this holiday

Subject: Mobile | December 20, 2007 - 10:05 AM |
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If the standard Asus Eee PC in black for $399 or even the new 8G model of it selling for $499 weren't enough, Newegg now has a pair of colorful Easter colors to offer as well:

Ye olde Turbo button

Subject: Mobile | December 13, 2007 - 11:25 AM |
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It's been a long time since we've seen a Turbo button, but that is exactly what you will find on the MSI GX600 gaming laptop, and if you are plugged into the wall you can get a jump from 2GHz to 2.4GHz.  BCC found that while this will never be a favourite when it comes to gaming, there are a lot of other applications it is quite proficient at.

ASUS U6 Notebook Series Elevates Mobile Computing to a New Level

Subject: Mobile | December 10, 2007 - 08:39 AM |
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FREMONT, CALIFORNIA (December 10, 2007) - ASUS, worldwide leader in notebooks, consumer electronics and PC components, today unveiled the new U6 notebook series for mobile warriors who demand ultimate functionalities and head-turning style.

Source: ASUS

A general use laptop

Subject: Mobile | December 6, 2007 - 02:47 PM |
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If you drop $4000 on the new Wow laptop, you are not likely to take to too many places where it might get damaged or stolen.  You might even chase away anyone with a drink that comes within 10' of you at a LAN Party.  It isn't going to go on vacation with you, no one else will ever be allowed to touch it and you may even go so far as to handcuff it to yourself if you ever flew somewhere with it.  For those of us who actually want to be able to use the laptop in less than pristine environs, Digital Trends of

Fixing a big oops

Subject: Mobile | December 3, 2007 - 10:21 AM |
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Madshrimps have a very specfic review, covering some surgery on a Gateway laptop, but their experiences can be carried over into other laptops.  Opening up and upgrading a laptop is a bit more time consuming and frustrating than a full sized PC, so if you have never tried it before this article will give you a good idea what is involved.

Source: Madshrimps

Cooling for the laptops that need it

Subject: Mobile | November 27, 2007 - 12:03 PM |
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Tiny notebooks can produce some heat with their 14.1" screens, but they are nothing compared to the larger gaming style laptops with their 17" displays and more powerful components.  Evercool's widescreen laptop cooler, called the Space Station for reasons best known to their marketers, will keep your large laptop nice and cool, although Virtual-Hideout recommends picking up Micro QuietFeet Sticky Feet to help with airflow.

Build your own laptop

Subject: Mobile | November 20, 2007 - 03:23 PM |
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ASUS is trying the upgradeable laptop idea again, this time with their C90S.  It comes with a lot already, from a high quality screen, stereo speakers and a finger reader and 4 cooling fans, among other things.  The big feature is that by removing only 4 screws, you have access to the interior of the laptop, and can start swapping out parts.  See how well this worked for Neoseeker in their full review.

Source: Neoseeker

Back to the paperless book

Subject: Mobile | November 14, 2007 - 03:33 PM |
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Sony revists the eBook with their Sony Reader, a 7"x5"x.3" e-book reader.  In a move from their usual ebooks they have not included only proprietary inputs, this will accept SD cards and will play AAC and MP3 files.  If you are even a little tempted, check out the review at Ars Technica to see the other new tricks that are included in this 9oz reader.

Source: Ars Technica

Vista and Santa Rosa, dream or nightmare?

Subject: Mobile | November 9, 2007 - 01:15 PM |
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If you head over to X-bit Labs, you can learn a lot about Santa Rosa.  They start off by covering all the features included on Intel's new mobile platform and how laptops that conform to their standard should operate.  Then they jump straight into real life testing, with 3 Santa Rosa notebooks, so you can see how this standard actually performs.

Source: X-Bit Labs