When considering gaming and computing, most thoughts will turn to large desktop systems with SLI/Crossfire graphics cards, double digit RAM and high-end Intel® XEON™ eight-core processors. Some will argue that certain precisely configured laptop systems can come close to delivering a satisfying gaming experience.
This video review of the ASUS Transformer P1801 18.4" All-in-One Desktop Computer showcases the new and unique transformation of this computer from All-in-One desktop to Windows 8 remote PC to Android tablet.
I know you’re probably out there right now looking to purchase me your usual assortment of socks and sweaters as holiday gifts, but I was hoping this year to leave this letter on the kitchen counter and have you read this before you went shopping.
When it comes to gaming notebooks, the usual suspects are mentioned. ASUS, MSI and of course, Alienware are all considered to be popular brands for portable gaming. What about Samsung? Introducing the Samsung Series 7 Gamer 17.3” Notebook Computer.
Remember when desktop computers used to have single-core processors, which would take an eternity just to open a Word document? Me neither. That’s because dual-core and even quad-core central processing units (CPUs) have become the standard for desktop computers.
Hardcore gamers and production software users have something in common: they both rely on beefy, turbo-charged computers to run their favorite programs (whether it’s Premiere Pro, Nuendo, World of Warcraft or otherwise).
Times are good for gamers these days. Online gaming is now more popular than ever, and is showing no signs of slowing. The games themselves become more realistic every year. Computer technology, too, is advancing at an incredible rate.
Gaming, on the PC platform, used to be reserved for desktop systems. Notebook computers simply weren’t powerful enough. But today, notebook computers are more powerful than they need to be even for high-end gaming. A good example is the ASUS G74SX, available in two trim levels, the G74SX-A1 and G74SX-A2.