Uploaded by Vaibhav Jhanwar


1. Netbooks
Netbooks were designed to be smaller, lighter and cheaper laptop PCs
for those who can get their work done using Web-based applications like
an email client, database front ends or cloud apps. Like laptop PCs,
netbooks can also run native apps like word processors, spreadsheets
and presentation software.
2. Tablets
Tablet PCs like Microsoft's Surface, Apple's iPad or Samsung's Galaxy
Note are devices with a smaller, lighter form factor that fill the same
niche as netbooks for some users. Tablet PCs are easier to carry in small
bags or purses than laptops and have much longer battery life.
3. Chromebook
Chromebooks are a class of netbooks powered by Google's Linux-based,
ChromeOS operating system. At the heart of a Chromebook is Google's
Chrome Web browser, which enables you to work using cloud-based
productivity apps like Gmail and Google Drive's word processor,
calendar, spreadsheet and presentation apps.
4. Smartphones and Phablets
Smartphones combine much of the computing power of tablets with the
form factor of mobile phones. You can install native business-related
apps on your smartphone or use its Web browser to access cloud-based
apps as well. Some larger smartphones -- called “phablets” -- straddle
the line between phone and tablet, featuring generous touchscreens
while still allowing you to make calls and send text messages with the