The HP Envy 15 is the larger of two premium notebooks from HP, this model featuring a new Core i7 quad-core Intel processor. The smaller HP Envy 13 is an attractive 13in notebook, distinguished by thoughtful design and incredible battery life. But there's little new in terms of its essential components - unlike this larger HP Envy 15 which adds some spicy novelty with a brand-new quad-core processor.
Stories by Andrew Harrison
It's a solid-feeling metal tube with either 32GB or 64GB capacity, and this new Corsair Survivor GT USB flash drive adds a welcome boost in transfer speeds.
Hot on the heels of VMware's update of Fusion 3 comes Parallels Desktop for Mac 5.0. Like Fusion, Parallels now boasts support for Microsoft's WDDM graphics, allowing Aero effects in Windows Vista and Windows 7.
The capacity of external USB hard drives is going up all the time. Unfortunately, most only offer a USB 2.0 connection, which limits how quickly you can get your data onto or off the drive.
Almost overnight, running Windows on a Mac became a viable option when Apple adopted Intel processors in 2006. As well as installing Windows directly onto a separate disk partition, allowing you to work natively in Windows, virtualization software packages appeared that enabled the simultaneous use of Windows from within Mac OS X - and all without rebooting.
The Acer neoTouch S200 is a compact 3G smartphone that uses Microsoft's latest Windows Mobile 6.5 user interface.
Samsung's new PB22-J 256GB solid-state disk (SSD) promises a goodly amount of storage and high performance for the well-heeled notebook user.
Apple has updated its iMac line, keeping the metal-framed design from last year but upgrading internals such as processors and hard drives
Australian companies selling goods and services on the Internet may soon face taxation in Europe when selling to European consumers.
Unisys has launched Infrahost, the first of a number of its worldwide application service provider (ASP) initiatives, claiming the new model will overcome problems restricting growth in the market.
Australia's high-technology sector has been warned to report its bad news along with its good news. The two bodies that regulate Australia's listed companies have begun a crackdown on businesses failing to disclose news with negative implications for their share price.
Government and industry in Australia need to act now if the country is to benefit from the e-business opportunity sweeping the globe today, David Thodey, managing director and CEO of IBM Australia, said last week.
Insurer NRMA Holdings is spending $100 million in an electronic commerce strategy in the next three years. To capitalise on its strong brand presence and its 3.7-million-strong national customer base, NRMA intends selling to consumers, other businesses and employees.
Electronic commerce had the potential to create or destroy Australian businesses, Austrade's managing director, Charles Jamieson, told the National Press Club in Canberra last week.
CIOs are not becoming obsolete, says a recent Gartner report, they've just evolved into four different species.