Toshiba T3100

The Toshiba Corporation of Japan has a long-standing tradition in technology leadership in many areas such as power, electronic components, consumer electronics, batteries, and many more.It was only natural such a huge enterprise would not skip the computer… Read More

Asus EeeBox PC

The Asus Eee series saw many variations, one of which was the EeeBox PC, an inexpensive and compact desktop computer of the Nettop category.

Acer Aspire One D250 “M-Budget”

Migros is Switzerland’s larget retailer, offering a broad variety of food and non-food products. During the netbook era, Migros also sold branded Netbooks to its consumer base.

Compaq LTE 5380

With the LTE line, Compaq was among the first to offer portable computers with the base dimension of a paper sheet, coining the new term “Notebook” to describe smaller, less bulkier Laptops.

Apple iMac G3 (second generation)

The iMac G3 started it all, leading Apple away from near bancruptcy and making it the multi-billion dollar company it is today. Let’s look one the iMac, that left an imprint in computer history. Quick Links: Historic Overview… Read More

Apple iBook SE

What began in 1998 with the iMac and it’s ground-breaking translucent design, saw the continuation in 1999 with the introduction of the playful “clamshell” iBook.

Acer Aspire One ZG5

As many other vendors, Acer followed the Netbook hype that was set off by Asus the year before. The result was the Aspire One series, which saw many variations through 2007 to 2011.

SGI 230 Visual Workstation

Silicon Graphics, renowed for building highend graphical UNIX workstations, entered the Wintel world in 1999. Why? Competition. Here’s one of these results: A medium prices standard PC, in a SGI-branded tower-case. Quick Links: Historic Overview Specs Gallery Downloads… Read More

Compaq Mini 701

Literally every vendor played the game during the Netbook era, with the Hewlett-Packard Company being no exception. With the COMPAQ brand belonging to HP since 2002, the Mini 701 was their second stake to acquire market shares.

Casio Cassiopeia Fiva MPC-102S

It’s obvious, the Japanese seem to have a faible for ultra portable devices. In the mid 90s, Casio entered the market with pocket PCs and ultra portables, to compete against Sony and Toshiba.