Gartner Predicts PC Industry Will Grow, but Only One Part of It

PCSalesFeature

After declining for the past six years, the PC market might finally start to grow again in 2018 and 2019, but certain categories fare much better than others.

The post Gartner Predicts PC Industry Will Grow, but Only One Part of It appeared first on ExtremeTech.

The original article can be found here: https://www.extremetech.com/computing/257655-gartner-predicts-pc-industry-will-grow?source=Computing

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AMD Epyc Faces Off With Intel Skylake-SP Xeon in Massive Server Battle

AMD vs. Intel

After six long years of declining data center market share and a lack of competitive performance, did AMD make the right decisions in designing its newest server CPUs?

The post AMD Epyc Faces Off With Intel Skylake-SP Xeon in Massive Server Battle appeared first on ExtremeTech.

The original article can be found here: https://www.extremetech.com/computing/252262-amd-epyc-faces-off-intel-skylake-sp-xeon-massive-server-battle?source=Computing

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Pay TV Firms Eke Out Tiny Gains in Customer Satisfaction


After two years of declining customer satisfaction, the telecommunications sector has halted the slide, according to the ACSI Telecommunications Report 2016, released Wednesday. There was a 1.9 percent gain — to 70.1 on a 100-point scale — in satisfaction with pay TV services, Internet service providers, fixed-line telephone services, wireless phone services and mobile phone makers, based on the American Customer Satisfaction Index’s recent survey.

The original article can be found here: http://www.ecommercetimes.com/story/83564.html?rss=1

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Report: Dumb Password Use on the Decline


Millions of Net surfers use obvious passwords to log on to websites, but their numbers appear to be declining. SplashData on Tuesday published its annual list of the top 25 most common — thus worst — passwords leaked online. No. 1 was “123456,” followed by “password” and “12345.” Both “123456” and “password” claimed the top spots in 2013, too, but “12345” was in the No. 17 spot last year. In addition to consecutive numbers, lazy password creators used obvious letter combinations. “Qwerty” was No. 5 on the list. Superheroes also ranked.

The original article can be found here: http://www.ecommercetimes.com/story/81615.html?rss=1

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