Arif Bacchus

Arif Bacchus

Former Digital Trends Contributor

Arif Bacchus is a native New Yorker and a fan of all things tech. Before joining Digital Trends, Arif worked as a freelance writer, covering Microsoft news, writing the occasional laptop review, and how-to guides. Arif attended CUNY's Baruch College and holds a Bachelor's degree in Journalism. He's also an avid Microsoft fan and has as many Windows PCs as he has fingers. When not writing or playing on PCs, you can find him on Twitter @abacjourn, where he's always making new friends and engaged with the tech community.

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Computing

Our best laptop deals for June 2019, including the discounted Dell XPS 13

Whether you need a new laptop for school or work or you're just doing some post-holiday shopping, we have you covered: These are the best laptop deals going right now, from discounted MacBooks to on-the-go gaming PCs.
Computing

Should you buy the affordable MacBook Air, or is the MacBook Pro worth the price?

Though they both share Retina displays and similar keyboards, there are still some specs differences and other changes that differentiate the new 2018 MacBook Air and MacBook Pro. In this guide, we stack the two up against each other.
Computing

The 2019 ThinkPad lineup is robust. Here's how to pick the right one for you

Be it the X series, the T series, E series, it can be tough to find the best Lenovo laptop that is right for you. To help, we'll break down all the options available to make your choice a more informed one.
Computing

The 2019 MacBook Pro is an impressive performance update, but not much else

With increased competition from Windows laptops, Apple could do with refreshing its MacBook Pro line. Fortunately, it looks set to do that in 2019. Here's everything we know so far.
Computing

The future of MacBook displays? Mini-LED, says a new report

Apple's next iMacs and MacBooks could ditch LCD retina screens in favor of much more vibrant mini LED panels which offer wider-color gamuts, higher contrast ratios, as well as high-dynamic ranges.
Computing

Microsoft calls out U.S. government for bad mapping of broadband data access

Microsoft is challenging the FCC's broadband access statistics and is claiming that more than half of the U.S. population -- or 162.8 million people -- do not use the internet at the broadband speed of 25 Mbps.