Cyrix, Motorola, IBM or VIA?
There are many factors to consider when buying a new phone, but for most people the crucial element is the price. Are you willing to shell out over $1,000 on the latest and greatest flagships? Perhaps a $400 mid-range champion takes your fancy? Or maybe you want something under $200 that simply gets the job done.
The Edge+ marks Motorola's return to the flagship market, offering features found on other top-of-the-line Android phones. But unremarkable software and being tied to Verizon make it a tough sell.
The first few reviews of the folding Moto Razr will tell you the handset is gorgeous and sleek, but will also point out it's too expensive, battery life is average, the display squeaks and the camera sucks. Ouch.
TechSpot's guide to the best smartphones is meant to highlight the stuff that matters, making it easier for you to buy the best device possible at your desired price point, from $200 to over $1,000.
#ThrowBackThursday While 3D graphics turned a fairly dull PC industry into a light and magic show, they owe their existence to generations of innovative endeavour. This is the first installment on a series of four articles that in chronological order, take an extensive look at the history of the GPU. Going from the early days of 3D consumer graphics, to the 3Dfx Voodoo game-changer, the industry's consolidation at the turn of the century, and today's modern GPGPU.
GLQuake released in 1997 versus original Quake
TechSpot's guide to the best smartphones is meant to highlight the stuff that matters, making it easier for you to buy the best device possible at your desired price point.