In December, we brought you the best in technology for 2007 with our top 100 list. This time round, we take a look at an alternate sort of list as we round up the wackiest and strangest tech related stuff of 2007. So kick back and relax as we entertain you.
A new year normally heralds change for the better, and as we take a look at the new upcoming connectivity standards, we will also be looking to see how these new standards complement (or be likely to replace) the already rich and varied established options.
MSI's latest P7N SLI Platinum arrived in our labs sporting a modified version of NVIDIA's mid-range nForce 750i SLI chipset featuring three PCIe 2.0 graphics slots. Gamers will definitely want to take a look at this, but will be board hold up to our benchmarking scrutiny? Find out inside.
i-mate's foray into the Asia Pacific market kicks off with the introduction of its highly functional flagship model, the i-mate Ultimate 9502.
What can a graphics chipmaker to do when its products are losing to its rivals? Slap two together and pray that its multi-GPU technology works. That's the approach that ATI took with the new Radeon HD 3870 X2, featuring two RV670 cores at its centre. Does it really work? We take HIS' card for a spin to find out.
True-to-life audio clarity is the tune that Razer is singing for its newest Piranha headset. Will the gaming community bite?
512MB of memory is becoming the new standard among upcoming graphics cards and Gigabyte's latest Radeon HD 3850 comes with such a memory size. Does having more memory help this mid-range card perform its best in the latest games? Check out the review for the full details.
With NVIDIA still being the only place to go to get your SLI fix, we take the ASUS P5N-T Deluxe out for a spin to see where the new NVIDIA nForce 780i SLI stands in today's chipset market. If 3-Way SLI is high on your to-do list, you might want to see what ASUS has to offer.
Featuring 32GB of ultra portable storage goodness and a supposed 150x read speed, the Patriot Xporter XT is all set to deliver.
We discuss on the explosion of personal computing power with modern processors of today and explore how virtualization can lap up the extra unused cycles to possibly propel a new usage genre for advanced consumers - just as how it has done wonders for the corporate world.