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  • Valuations 600x400 - Desktop PC Price/Performance Study: 2001-2005

    Desktop PC Price/Performance Study: 2001-2005

    This special report is a comprehensive study of cost and performance trends over the past five years for desktop computers from the major manufacturers: HP/Compaq, IBM/Lenovo, and Dell. This report allows you to: (1) accurately forecast the residual value of desktop computers in use today or planned for aquisition, based on the historical fair market value (FMV) decline curves that are documented in this report, (2) anticipate future vendor pricing strategies, (3) forecast future improvements in PC price/performance (cost/GHz), (4) obtain maximum useful life from current investments in desktop computers by understanding historical useful life, (5) formulate buying strategies by understanding the forecast for Intel processor performance. (134 pp., 32 figs.)[Read the Full Report Description]

    December, 2005

  • Technology Trends - What Does 2005 Have in Store for IBM and Hewlett-Packard Users?

    What Does 2005 Have in Store for IBM and Hewlett-Packard Users?

    The New Year confronts both IBM and Hewlett-Packard customers with questions regarding the future paths of the companies. Based on user surveys and our analysis of the two companies, Computer Economics has developed forecasts of the strategies the two companies will be following in the coming year. The one clear message to both sets of customers is that market forces are continually forcing IBM and HP to recreate themselves in ways that will allow them to fight off growing competition. Click here to purchase. - $125 (USD)

    January, 2005

  • Technology Trends - An Assessment of Hewlett-Packard One Year After the Merger (3Q03)

    An Assessment of Hewlett-Packard One Year After the Merger (3Q03)

    A year after HP’s acquisition of Compaq, some of the consequences of the merger are beginning to become apparent. HP’s sales during 2002 were a credible threat to IBM’s dominance of the market, but HP lags far behind in profit margin. Part of the reason for HP’s poorer profitability is tied to difficulties in aligning products and personnel.

    July, 2003