Last year I had a good time comparing Sony’s DPT-RP1 with the home-grown reMarkable . They both had their strengths and weaknesses, and one of the Sony’s was that the thing was just plain big. They’ve remedied that with a much smaller sibling , the DPT-CP1 , and it’s just as useful as I expected. Which is to say: in a very specific way. Sony’s e-paper tablets are single-minded little gadgets: all they do is let you read and lightly mark up PDFs. If that sounds a mite too limited to you, you’re not the target demographic. But lots of people — including me — have to wade through tons of PDFs and it’s a pain to do so on a desktop or laptop. Who wants to read Amazon’s Antitrust Paradox by hitting the down arrow 500 times? For legal documents and scientific journal articles, which I read a lot of, a big e-paper tablet is fantastic. But the truth is that the RP1, with its 13.3″ screen, was simply too big to carry around most of the time. The device is quite light, but took up too much space
Nvidia RTX 2080 and 2080 Ti review: great 4K gaming, excellent cooling, ray tracing tech has potential, but expensive and there are few games…
Devindra Hardawar / Engadget : Nvidia RTX 2080 and 2080 Ti review: great 4K gaming, excellent cooling, ray tracing tech has potential, but expensive and there are few games optimized for it — NVIDIA's new RTX graphics cards are for the gamer that wants it all. I'm talking about 4K gaming beyond 60 frames per second, with the graphics settings dialed to the max.