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All in One

An all-in-one desktop computer integrates the system’s internal components into the same case as the display. Thus occupying a smaller footprint (with fewer cables) than desktops that incorporate a tower.

The form factor was popular during the early 1980s for personal computers. Intended for professional use such as the Kaypro II, Osborne 1, TRS-80 Model II and Compaq Portable. Many manufacturers of home computers like Commodore and Atari included the computer’s motherboard into the same enclosure as the keyboard. These systems were most often connected to a television set for display. Apple has manufactured several popular examples of all-in-one computers. Such as the original Macintosh of the mid-1980s and the iMac of the late 1990s and 2000s. Some all-in-one desktops, such as the iMac G4, have used laptop components. In order to reduce the size of the system case. By the mid 2000s, many designs have used flat panel displays, and later models have incorporated touchscreen displays, allowing them to be used similarly to a mobile tablet.