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Blade PC
A blade PC is a form of client or personal computer. In conjunction with a client access device on a user desk, the supporting blade PC is typically housed in a rack enclosure, usually in a datacenter or specialised environment. Together, they accomplish many of the same functions of a traditional PC, but they also take advantage of many of the architectural achievements pioneered by blade servers.

Desktop Computers
A desktop computer is a personal computer in a form intended for regular use at a single location, as opposed to a mobile laptopportable computer. Early desktop computers are designed to lay flat on the desk, while modern towers stand upright. Most modern desktop computers have separate screens and keyboards.

Notebook Computers

A notbook computer is a personal computer for mobile use. A laptop has most of the same components as a desktop computer, including a display, a keyboard, a pointing device such as a touched(also known as a trackpad) and/or a pointing Stick, and speakers into a single unit. A laptop is powered by mains electricity via an AC adapter and can be used away from an outlet using a rechargeable bettry Laptops are also sometimes called notebook computers, notebooks or netbooks.

Point of Sale Computers
Point of sale (POS) (also sometimes referred to as point of purchase (POP) ) or checkout is the location where a transaction occurs. A "checkout" refers to a POS terminal or more generally to the hardware and software used for checkouts, the equivalent of an electronic cash register.

Thin Clients
A thin client (sometimes also called a lean or slim client) is a computer or a computer program which depends heavily on some other computer (its server) to fulfill its traditional computational roles. This stands in contrast to the traditional fat client, a computer designed to take on these roles by itself. The exact roles assumed by the server may vary, from providing data persistence.

A workstation is a high-end microcomputer designed for technical or scientific applications. Intended primarily to be used by one person at a time, they are commonly connected to a local area network and run multi-user operating systems. The term workstation has also been used to refer to a mainframe computer terminal or a PC connected to a network.

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