Our goal is to break everything down and so that it is easily digestible by non-technical readers from all walks of life. We do our best to not incorporate technical jargon into our definitions unless necessary.
Along with technical terms, we also provide reviews and buying guides for people who are looking to purchase Laptops and PCs, with the objective to bring some of the best deals in Computing to our readers.
The difference between PC Webopaedia and our competitors is that we do not simply do a top 10 list and try to push product for affiliate commissions. Instead, we narrow down our buying guides to 3 – 5 laptops and go into the specifications in detail. We cover every aspect of the device being reviewed and make sure that our product selection only consists of reputable brands.
If you have ever taken apart one of the lesser known laptops, you can find motherboard patches, heat transfer cement on overheating components – all signs that they are built and sold from a one stage design and manufacture batch, cutting out the development costs and passing on substandard product to the end user. That’s why they can be ‘cheap’. They may just make the warranty period -and then fail – and guess what – no service spares are available.
The major brands such as Lenovo, Microsoft, and Dell are designed, tested, redesigned, the bugs sorted out and then manufactured, with a generous volume of backup spares. Reliability here is in a different ball park.