Asus launches ROG Phone gaming handset
Pre-orders open tomorrow, £699.
Claim patches don't fully protect.
Compact size, full CPU performance.
Toshiba says it's now sampling the world's first 32nm NAND flash memory, which will lead to higher density USB drives.
Reportedly, the new iPod Shuffle will only function with the required first party headphones.
UPDATE: Play.com changed the price to £27.99 Sorry!
This time around we've got a pair of performance Patriot Viper modules and some inexpensive Elixir memory to see which DDR3 kit offers the best package, best performance and best value for money.
For those of your wanting to jump onto the DDR3 bandwagon and ensure they have enough memory for gaming, in this first part we take a look a three reasonably priced 4GB DDR3 kits ranging from 1,600MHz to 1,800MHz and see what's hot, what's fast and if it's good value.
We take a look at not only OCZ's latest super-fast super-cool 4GB kit of Flex II, but also the watercooling kit designed for it from Aqua PCs. How does it fare under air and water? Does 1,150MHz make that much difference? We found out.
Is 2GB still enough? Does 4GB make that much difference? What about 8GB - will you ever fill it? We test a range of games and applications to see where today's memory footprint lies.
So you want a 4GB DDR2 kit, but you also want some extreme speeds? OCZ has the answer.
4GB kits are swiftly becoming the choice of gamers and enthusiasts - and since prices have dropped considerably for DDR2, it makes upgrading all that much sweeter. We look at Crucial's new Ballistix Tracer modules, which are now available all in red.
COMPUTEX 2007: Corsair has broken through the 2GHz memory bus speed barrier with a pair of its latest Dominator-series DDR3 memory.
Samsung has announced a 4GB flash driver specifically designed to work with Windows Vista and is designed to make the new OS 'lightning fast'.
Is that a 4GB Corsair Flash Voyager in your pocket or are you just glad to see me? You'll surely be glad when you see the price...