Venture forth into the brilliant, hallowed world of Temeria for a fantasy-driven experience you won’t soon forget.
The Noctua NH-D15 is the gold standard for dual-tower air-cooled heatsinks.
Zotac’s GTX 970 AMP! Omega Core Edition lowers the barrier for entry to 4K gaming considerably, coming close to the flagship GTX 980 in many regards.
Synology’s DS115 offers the full gamut of the vendor’s software-based features at an affordable price.
Xiaomi’s MI Pad offers incredible value for money, but if you’re looking to run the latest version of Android, look elsewhere.
Capcom’s new remaster is a devil of a time that shouldn’t be missed.
Tormentum Dark Sorrow is a dark point and click adventure created by the three man developing team OhNoo.
Monster mash–and it’s a graveyard smash.
The Gionee Elife E7 Mini’s swivelling camera makes for interesting smartphone photography, but with Jelly Bean still powering the mid-range device, an Android update is quite overdue.
Techland has learned from its mistakes to craft one of the most memorable and fun zombie games in recent memory.
The Grand i10 competes in the subcompact hatch segment with class-leading comfort and amenities, which can justify its price relative to cars in its league. With its size and maneuverability, it should be easy to weave through traffic, and parking should be a breeze.
Noctua’s latest CPU coolers offer the same amount of performance in a much smaller size.
Thecus is known for its performance oriented NAS devices, but the N2560 leaves us wanting more.
Aimed at “connecting the next billion Internet users,” the Lumia 535 is Microsoft’s first branded smartphone, offering competitive pricing at the low-end.
Nvidia has announced the GeForce GTX 960. With the GTX 980 and GTX 970 targeting high-end and mid-tier segments, it is time for Nvidia to go after the entry-level.
There’s not much to dislike about Samsung’s first Tizen-based handset.
The Creative Sound Blaster Omni Surround 5.1 USB soundcard is a shining example of what an external sound card these days should be.
For over 25 years ResMed has been providing medical equipment for sleep-disorder breathing. They are clearly not a johnny-come-lately, jumping on the latest hi-tech bandwagon. This fall ResMed introduced the S+, a no-contact sleep tracking device developed for the consumer. This differs greatly from wearables such as the Basis Peak and the Jawbone UP systems that promise to track sleep as well as steps, calories, and activity. The ResMed S+ uses a combination of respiratory and biomotion sensors that not only monitor your motion and breathing while you sleep, but the temperature, light and noise in your bedroom as well. In addition to the biomotion
Asus’s Rampage V Extreme show why it is the king of the X99 motherboards with its sunning performance and the unbeatable uncore/cache overclocking.
We review Koss Headphones’ Pro4S, and see if these studio/reference headphones hold their own compared to current industry standards.