Fujitsu Computer Systems today debuted the latest addition to its thin-and-light LifeBook(R) S Series, the Fujitsu LifeBook S7000 notebook. The 4.3-pound notebook now features a larger display, a faster Intel(R) Pentium(R) M Processor and several other enhancements for improved performance, functionality and security. The LifeBook S7000 improves upon the previous S6000 series with a larger 14.1-inch display, a new keyboard layout and an optional pointing stick along with the standard touch pad.
In the end it became just too hard for Intel to explain to its customers how a 1.4 GHz Pentium M processor wasn't necessarily half the speed of a Pentium IV 2.8 GHz or faster chip. Consumers always became confounded and confused when they looked at the various Intel chips for notebook computers and saw wildly different processor speeds for chips that were supposedly close in performance, but just based on a different chipset. Intel Corp. will now assign model numbers to its chips and eliminate measurements of raw speed from its product names, the world's largest chip maker said on Friday.
On a recent weekday I read three different articles with headlines that went something like this:
So in one case Wi-Fi is offered as a compliment to another purchase, another you out and out pay for wi-fi and in a third you're subjected to company marketing in return for free wi-fi. Do any of these models make sense, or can any of them succeed?
Asustek has jumped ahead of Gateway computers to become the #10 company for shipment of notebooks in the world and Acer leaps over Fujitsu to become the #5 maker of notebook sales. Fujitsu is now #6 and Gateway #11. Acer has announced it will assault the U.S. market this year in an effort to climb over IBM and gain #3 spot for notebooks shipped.
Have you ever wanted a notebook that has HDTV output combined with Dolby Digital Surround Sound? Well now you can buy such a thing, the Toshiba Satellite P25-S670 released by Toshiba today provides consumers, families, and video gaming enthusiasts with the right mix of TV, stereo and PC capabilities in one notebook. With Windows XP Media Center you can even record your favorite TV programs and movies from broadcast, cable or satellite sources.
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