OCZ Trion 150 480GB SSD Reviewed
Published in Reviews


15nm TLC NAND offers better sustained reads, writes over 19nm


At this year’s CES in Las Vegas, OCZ introduced us to its new lineup of solid state storage devices for both consumer and enterprise customers, focusing its efforts mostly on its inclusion of Toshiba's latest 15-nanometer TLC NAND technology as the successor to its previous Advanced 19-nanometer (A19nm) TLC NAND flash.

Cherry Trail-based Beelink BT3 mini PC reviewed
Published in Reviews


Review: 14nm silicon makes a big difference

A year ago we had a chance to test a couple of Beelink micro PCs, including a stick PC, and we were pleasantly surprised; not only by the performance offered by Intel’s venerable 22nm Bay Trail processors, but by the build quality of these diminutive PCs.

Razor sharp Cubot X17 reviewed
Published in Reviews


Review:
Ultrathin, metal, inexpensive

Chinese smartphone maker Cubot recently upped the ante in the $150 to $200 budget smartphone segment with a couple of ultrathin phones. Both sport a metal frame, good build quality, and look like pricey devices, but they offer limited performance due to their anorexic profile.

EVGA Hadron Air reviewed
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Review: Small form factor can host a lot of power

Hadron Air has been an alternative solution for gamers that like small form facor PC and are happy with Mini ITX board and still want to plug a decent GPU in this tiny gaming system. Our Hadron Air has been a good friend for more than two years and for buiding a mini-ITX system it is still one of the best choices.

Cherry Trail VOYO A1 Plus notebook reviewed
Published in Reviews

Review: Lenovo Yoga lookalike on a budget

A couple of months ago, Asian tech sites started talking about a new trend among Chinese tablet manufacturers. Since the tablet market was overheating, manufacturers were looking beyond tablets to ensure growth. Intel’s new 14nm processors were just what they were looking for, as they enabled them to start building inexpensive ultraportable notebooks. Many of them are marketed as “ultrabooks” but unlike proper Ultrabooks, they’re not based on “big core” processors.