Systems

Rikomagic MK802IIIS Android Mini PC Review

The Rikomagic MK802IIIS is a Mini PC running Google Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean). Slightly larger than a USB stick, this device transforms any monitor or television with an HDMI port into a fully functional computing platform. Nearly identical to what you'd see on an Android smart-phone or tablet computer, the MK802IIIs provides access to applications, games, video, web browsing and Google Play store front.


LinuxCertified LC2430 Linux Laptop Review

The system I tested was powerful. It has a 3.06GHz processor (with Hyper Threading support), 1 Gigabyte of RAM, and an ATI Radeon Mobility 9000 with 64Mb VGA ram.


Dell Dimension 4550 Review

One day I was surfing Dell's website to help a friend purchase a new computer and I stumbled across this baby. I know that I did not need a new computer. I had just built myself an Athlon 1700+ XP based system earlier this year.


Dell Latitude C840 Mobile Workstation Review

For the last two years I have been using a notebook as my daily base of operations. As a "roadwarrior" I like to have all of my programs, files, etc on hand at all times. I love the freedom of being able to pack up and go, wherever, and have a powerful computer at my side. I thought I had it all with my previous laptop. But I once again outgrew a computer. I was in the need of much more power. I found it with the Latitude C840.


Dell Inspiron 4000 C600GT Notebook Review

Recently, I was given the chance to get my hands on a brand new Dell Inspiron 4000. Can you guess what the first thing I did was? If you guessed, "Format that filthy Windows partition and install Linux on that baby!" then you are dead right. The contents of this review is a detailed synopsis of my experience with Linux on the Dell Inspiron 4000 C600GT laptop, how compatible it was as a whole, as well as my general thoughts on it.

PogoLinux Kona Workstation Review

It's not too often you hear of a pre-built Linux machine, right? Sure some major vendors (brand-name PC manufactures) are starting to jump on the Linux bandwagon to offer their own "Linux solution" with their own fabricated components and pre-installed distribution. But from my experiences, brand-name PCs are nothing but trouble. Often opting for cheap, generic, run of the mill components just to save a few dollars and give the illusion the consumer is getting "more bang for the buck".