Razer’s been working on the whole “revolutionize gaming devices” thing for many years now, but lacked the reach of the big names in PC hardware. Teaming up with multi-national computer technology company Lenovo should do the trick.
China's first home grown console hit China late last month. But the console was incredibly hard to find. This wasn't because it was flying off shelves. It was because nobody had heard of it.
The iSec, Lenovo's home game console, was supposed to be out this fall. According to Chinese reports, it will get a limited release this December in the Mainland. Previously called the eBox, the iSec has Kinect-style controls and will cost 3,000 yuan (US$470).
China is closed off to Sony, Microsoft and Nintendo's consoles, meaning the first console available for sale in that country - aside from the knockoffs, of course - will be home grown. Today the iSec, renamed from the "eBox" announced last year, was unveiled.
Lenovo - yes, boring old Lenovo - has one of the more interesting gaming-related products on show at this week's CES: a box that transforms a laptop computer into a pint-sized arcade cabinet.
To find out the best laptops of 2010, we checked in with Mark Spoonauer who, as editor-in-chief of Laptop Magazine and Laptopmag.com, oversaw 140+ notebook and netbook reviews this year. If you're buying, buy one of these.
Here's a shot of just a few of the laptops I currently have in the house. I even use some to play games on.
Lenovo this week kicked off a second round of fundraising as it gears up work on a new game console it hopes to launch in China early next year, according to Reuters.
Lenovo rolled out their new line of computers today in preparation for the upcoming Consumer Electronics Show. Among the list is an "all-in-one" desktop that includes a motion-sensing remote for gaming.