Acer has debuted its Aspire Timeline M5 lineup of Ultrabooks, which weigh in at 4.3 pounds and measure .81 inches thin.
Acer has rolled out the Aspire S5, an uber-thin Ultrabook weighing in at just 2.65 lbs and measuring .044 inches at its thinnest point.
Computex 2012 kicks off today in Taiwan, and MSI is showcasing a number of new tablets and notebooks, including the 11.6-inch Slider S20 Ultrabook.
Sony has rolled out its new Vaio T11 (11.6-inch screen) and T13 (13.3-inch display) Ultrabooks.
Intel has once again acknowledged that ARM poses a clear and present danger to x86 architecture in the lucrative mobile market.
Intel's Ultrabook has been around for a while, but so far sales have remained lower than Santa Clara anticipated.
The well-oiled Intel PR machine is kicking into high gear as Santa Clara attempts to tout its Ultrabook concept in an already saturated market.
Qualcomm is preparing to take on Intel’s x86-based Ultrabooks with Snapdragon-powered laptops that are even thinner and lighter than Apple’s popular MacBook Air.
Apple is reportedly preparing to refresh its MacBook Air lineup, which was last updated in July of 2011.
The Ultrabook can basically be described as a Mac Book Air for the non-Apple user. However, the form factor does take a bit of getting used to.
It seems as if Apple’s sleek and sexy MacBook Air is making the competition look rather unattractive in comparison.
Acer has confirmed that its first Intel-powered Ultrabook will debut in North America at a $900 price point.
Intel may want to believe that its Ultrabooks will clock in at under $1,000, but PC manufacturers beg to differ.
Ultrabooks are the future, according to Intel, but if you're more of an Apple fan you may be getting a bit of "back to the future" deja-vu with most new designs heavily modeled on the Macbook Air.
This week we have warring conferences as Microsoft and Intel scheduled their developer events on top of each other. This means there are a massive number of us trying to be in two places at once, mostly unsuccessfully.
In a largely content-free keynote, Intel's CEO Paul Otellini discussed the chipmaker's plans for the future of the computing industry and the firm's new buzz phrase "the computing continuum."
Intel may be betting big on Ultrabooks, but a number of first-tier notebook vendors plan on limiting their initial shipments to well below 50,000 units.
Acer is reportedly prepping a number of Intel x86-powered "ultrabooks" for a possible Q4 2011 launch.
Intel's revealed designs for a new type of notebook - new, that is, if you don't count the Macbook Air - based on a thinner form factor and tablet-like features.