Browser extensions make it possible to hold a movie watch party on Netflix, HBO Max, Disney+, Amazon, Hulu, and YouTube with friends and family—all while still social distancing.
Most gaming systems tend to focus on cramming in as much power and performance as possible, leaving some people to wonder if budget hardware can handle games.
Next-gen gaming consoles will sport impressive hardware—enough so that some DIY PC builders want to know if they should start future-proofing themselves now.
No technology can withstand all time, but the navigating the line between upgrading a desktop computer versus replacing it all together can require some thinking.
You'll find fewer deals on PC parts, accessories, and networking gear this year, but we still spotted good ones worth a look.
This year's top tech deals include solid discounts on TVs, Samsung Galaxy phones, gaming monitors, SSDs, and PC parts.
With Amazon Prime Day happening on October 13 and 14 this year, people want to know if they should make their purchases now or hold out for Black Friday.
Join the gang as they talk about AMD's new Ryzen 5000 CPUs, and what their newly claim to gaming supremacy means for Core i9. Bonus: Radeon RX 6000 numbers!
Since its 2011 launch, the Hyper 212 Evo has been a favorite of budget PC builders. But its design weaknesses went forever unaddressed—until now.
This month’s round-up of the products we can’t wait to get our hands on, plus the best of those newly available.
A couple of years ago, buying a used Xeon was a common trick to get a processor with more cores for cheap—but AMD Ryzen CPUs have changed the game.
With Corsair's 4000 series, PC builders have the flexibility to pick a style that fits their acoustic, performance, and/or aesthetic goals—instead of having to look elsewhere or compromise because of internal layout differences.
The next generation of graphics cards can require buying a higher-speed HDMI cable—but which one to get? (P.S. This advice applies to the next-gen consoles, too.)
This webcam might not be as well-known as Logitech's popular models, but it works beautifully—and more importantly, it's currently in stock.
You probably don’t need to buy a HDMI cable to go with your new TV, but here’s how to tell for sure.