Showing posts with label laptop. Show all posts
Showing posts with label laptop. Show all posts

The Dell XPS 13

The product: 
The XPS 13 is back for a second go in 2013, but it doesn't seem to have gotten the "Windows 8 touch" memo. Now has third-gen Intel Core i5/i7 processors, two USB 3.0 ports, and a higher-resolution 1080p screen.
The best -- and worst -- new feature of this XPS 13 is its 13-inch 1080p Gorilla Glass-covered display: it's crisp, bright, vivid, and looks great at all angles. It's a big step up compared to the average laptop, and better than

The Samsung ATIV Smart PC Pro 700T

The product: 
The 11.6-inch 1920x1080 display has excellent off-axis viewing and bright, clear colors, but it wasn't as overall impressive as the Surface Pro's display, which transcended the average laptop display and entered iPad Retina territory. This Samsung is

The Dell Inspiron 15z

What you should know: 
Dell takes a stab at combining touch with Windows 8 and a larger screen in the Inspiron 15z. The "z" designation means this is part of the higher end of Dell's lower-end laptop line (if you can follow that logic). The affordable Inspiron series tacks on the "z" to designs that are slightly thinner and sleeker, while not rising to the level of the more expensive XPS series.
The big 15.6-inch screen is covered by edge-to-edge glass, which is normal for a touch-screen laptop. However, the screen is one of the few parts of this laptop that clearly gives away its budget origins. With a native resolution of 1,366x768 pixels, text and icons can appear overly large, especially when using the traditional desktop mode (the Windows 8 tile UI handles different resolutions better), and some apps and games can lack clarity and detail because of the lower resolution. For a 14-inch or larger laptop, a resolution of at least 1,600x900 pixels, or even better, 1,920x1,080 pixels is recommended. For the $900 our review sample cost, a higher resolution is not out of the question.

Video: HDMI
Audio: Stereo speakers, combo headphone/microphone jack
Data: 4 USB 3.0, SD card reader
Networking: Ethernet, 802.11n Wi-Fi, Bluetooth
Optical drive: DVD burner

What it offers: 
Dell's Inspiron line continues to look sharper than its budget reputation would suggest. The new touch-enabled version of the 15z works as a reasonably priced Windows 8 laptop with a big screen and an optical drive.
The advantage: 
The Dell Inspiron 15z has a great, slim design for a budget-minded 15-inch touch laptop, and even includes an optical drive.
The unfavorable: 
It's at the top end of the budget category, and for the same money, there are more-upscale systems available. Low screen resolution looks cartoonish.
The price:

The Dell Inspiron One 2330

What you should know: 
The design of Dell's all-in-one systems is consistent across its XPS and Inspiron lines. It's a polished and beefy aesthetic, like that of a more expensive SUV. You will also notice that Dell has not embraced the push by Apple, Lenovo, and Vizio toward thinner all-in-one displays. This system, 30mm thick at the edge of its display, might look clunky next to all-in-ones like the new iMacs, which come in at just 5mm thick at the same point.

And while the Inspiron One 23 looks like a smaller version of the 27-inch XPS One 27, it has a key design difference. Where the XPS One has a double-hinged display stand that lets you tilt the screen 60 degrees and adjust its height, the Inspiron 2330 has only a single hinge that gives you about 40 degrees of tilt. It's not unreasonable for Dell to swap in a cheaper stand to help keep the price down, just be ready to prop the Inspiron 2330 up on a book or two if you aren't happy with the height of its screen.

What it offers: 
The Dell Inspiron One 2330 has a reasonably attractive design, and a surprisingly broad selection of video and audio connectivity options.
The advantage: 
The Dell Inspiron One 2330 has a reasonably attractive design, and a surprisingly broad selection of video and audio connectivity options.
The unfavorable: 
Aside from the AV inputs and its not-unattractive looks, nothing about this mainstream PC really stands out.
The price:

The Acer Iconia W510

What you should know: 
The idea of a touch-screen slate running a full Windows operating system that can instantly transform into a working laptop is an appealing one. In practice, the slate part of the W510 is well-built and responsive, and the hinge that connects the two halves is easy to use and secure.
But, the keyboard half (which contains an additional battery) is too light, making the entire thing top-heavy and prone to tipping over. Adding to my usability concerns, $750 only gets you a 64GB SSD hard drive (with about half that space free after OS and software overhead), and the tablet half has connections -- Micro-HDMI, microSD, and Micro-USB -- that are only useful if you walk around with a pocketful of adapters.

What it offers: 
Offering low-powered Intel Atom tablet/laptop hybrids for $750 or more is a dodgy proposition for budget-looking systems such as the Iconia W510, but all-day battery life is a great selling point.
The advantage: 
The Acer Iconia W510 is less expensive than some other Atom-based hybrids, and its detachable tablet screen is light and portable. Battery life is excellent.
The unfavorable: 
In laptop mode, the system is awkwardly top-heavy, and the puny keyboard and touch pad are not designed for serious use.
The price:

The Acer Aspire S7

What you should know: 
The Acer Aspire S7 is one of the sharpest-looking laptops of 2012. It's incredibly thin and light, although the glass-covered lid makes it a bit top-heavy. The HP Envy Spectre had a similar glass-heavy design, putting glass on the back of the lid and the wrist rest. Here the wrist rest is thankfully glass-free.

The rest of the body is aluminum. Acer calls it a unibody chassis, much as Apple does, which means the base of it is carved from a single block of material. Its materials and coloring are different from a MacBook, but there's a certain stylistic similarity. 
The screen itself has a full 1,920x1,080-pixel resolution, which is a great premium feature to have on a 13-inch laptop, and at least part of the reason this system is so expensive. Many PC makers have told me that adding touch to an ultrabook screen will add some thickness, but in this case, the lid still seems very thin, with decent off-axis viewing and a screen that's glossy, but not overly reflective.

What it offers: 
One of the few standout products from the first wave of Windows 8 laptops, the Acer Aspire S7 proves that Apple does not have a monopoly on great design.

The advantage: 
The Acer Aspire S7 is a premium-looking ultrabook, with great performance, strong battery life, and a high-res touch screen.
The unfavorable: 
The expensive S7 is priced well beyond most other touch-screen Windows 8 laptops. The touch pad is not as responsive as it should be.
The price:

The Acer C7 Chromebook

What you should know: 
Pick up the Acer C7 and you'd swear you're holding a Netbook. Acer's clearly taken a Netbook body and shoehorned Chrome OS in. That's okay, but the Acer C7 isn't as thin or as clean-looking as Samsung's recent Chromebook offering. At 3 pounds and a little under 1 inch thick, it's still easy to tuck in any small bag, and the AC charger plug is pretty small, too.

The plastic body feels undeniably "budget," without the often more premium touches of many tablets. A somewhat flexible plastic top lid, glossy plastic screen bezel, and thicker-than-you'd-expect sides with ugly vent grilles complete the portrait of a product that defies any desire to show it off.

Its 11.6-inch display has a standard-for-a-laptop 1,366x768-pixel resolution, with adequate but not impressive brightness, color richness, and off-axis viewing angles. It's good enough for Web browsing and basic apps, but pictures and movies won't look that impressive.
What it offers: 
At $199, the Acer C7 is an attractive proposition for anyone looking for a supercheap portable laptop, but the Chrome OS and short battery life mean you'll have to accept a lot of compromises.
The advantage: 
The Acer C7 Chromebook's very affordable price is its best asset, plus it's got plenty of ports and a large hard drive. It boots up quickly and is simple to use.
The unfavorable: 
Saddled with an ugly design, finicky touch pad, and short battery life, this feels like a far cry even from most budget laptops. The Chrome OS is still too limiting, though it's made some strides in a year.
The price:
$199.00 to $289.96

The Acer Aspire V5-571-6891

What you should know: 
The system comes with a 15.6-inch widescreen LCD panel, with a 1,366 by 768 resolution. 1,366 by 768 is good for up to 720p HD video, though 1080p videos will have to be scaled down to fit. 1,366 by 768 means that user interface elements like close boxes and icons will be larger than they would be on a 1,600 by 900 or 1,920 by 1,080 resolution screen. While this may be a little low res for a high-end user, 1,366 by 768 is perfectly adequate for the general user who doesn't need high resolution for photos or videos.

The V5-571-6891 is a thin, black desktop replacement laptop. Its dimensions measure about 10 by 15 by 0.91 inches (HWD), with a weight a smidge above five pounds (5.07 pounds). This makes the system a lot more portable than older laptops that can be twice as thick. The system's chiclet style keyboard is comfortable to use, with a good key feel.
What it offers: 
The Acer Aspire V5-571-6891 comes in as a price leader: under $500, yet it's a fully functional desktop replacement laptop rather than the stripped down netbook that you'd expect for so few ducats.
The advantage: 
Great Price. 6GB of memory. Full keyboard including numeric keypad. Core i3 processor with Intel HD 4000 Graphics. 2.4GHz and 5GHz Wi-Fi. Good speakers and sound.
The unfavorable: 
No Touch screen. Only one USB 3.0 port. Dongle for Ethernet and VGA. Bloatware in desktop mode.
The price:
$ 499.99


The Google Nexus 7updated

What you should know: 
The tablet has a 7-inch, 1,280-by-800 Gorilla Glass screen and a slightly grippy, stippled black rubber back panel. At 7.8 by 4.7 by 0.4 inches (HWD) and 12 ounces, it's comfortable to hold in one hand for long periods. Unlike the Apple iPad mini, it's easy to get your hand around the Nexus 7, and the textured back prevents you from dropping it. The Power and Volume buttons on the right are nicely designed, easy to find and not loose.
This Nexus 7 looks just like the earlier Nexus 7, except for one tiny change: A MicroSIM slot tucked into the left side. Use a paperclip or similar tool to pop it out, and you can slip your SIM card in; our tablet auto-configured itself for both AT&T and T-Mobile.
The Nexus 7's IPS LCD screen is decent, but it's been outpaced by Amazon and Barnes & Noble.

What it offers: 
The Nexus 7 is the best small tablet on the market, but we'd rather tether it to a 4G smartphone than use the built-in modem here.
The advantage: 
Plenty of storage. Solid performance. Latest version of Android. Inexpensive, for a cellular tablet.
The unfavorable: 
Cellular speeds are more 3G than 4G. Only compatible with AT&T and T-Mobile.

The price:
$ 249.00


The Lenovo IdeaPad Yoga 13

What you should know: 
Despite the excellence of the hinge design, the Yoga 13 does have one design flaw. Because it uses the same 16:9 aspect ratio that is common on Windows PCs, the 13-inch screen becomes awkwardly long when held in portrait mode. Were it an 11-inch system, like the Sony VAIO Duo 11, the size would be just right. Measuring 0.66 by 13.4 by 8.85 inches (HWD), the Yoga 13 is well sized as an ultrabook, but it's too big for comfortable tablet use. It's also a bit heavy (3.4 pounds), just a little heavier than the 3.3-pound Dell XPS 12.
What it offers: 
The Lenovo IdeaPad Yoga 13 is a solid ultrabook, but as a tablet, it's a little too big for comfort. Otherwise, the Yoga 13 has the best hybrid design we've seen so far.
The advantage: 
Solid Windows 8 ultrabook. Folds back for tablet and stand modes. Excellent keyboard. Speedy performance thanks to Intel Core i5-3317U processor and 128GB solid-state drive.
The unfavorable: 
Too large and heavy for comfort as a tablet.
The price:
$ 999.00


The Acer Aspire S3-391-6046

What you should know: 
The S3-391-6046 is more portable, with a 13.3-inch screen with a 1,366-by-768 resolution (720p). That is smaller than the 1,920 by 1,080 resolution (1080p) found on ultrabooks like the Asus Zenbook Prime UX31A-R5102F, but that's okay, since you'll pay quite a price premium for that 1080p screen, and it's not absolutely necessary at this budget price point.
The S3-391-6046 comes with a bunch of pre-loaded programs (Amazon, eBay, Evernote, newsXpresso, Office 201 trial, WildTanget games, Netflix, Skype, etc.), and while they aren't obtrusive in the new Windows 8 Start screen, they do clutter up the system's desktop mode (aka the screen that looks like your old PC). Connecting the system to our 802.11 a/b/g/n Wi-Fi networks were easy, as the S3-391-6046 support both 2.4GHz and 5GHz Wi-Fi, giving you extra flexibility.
The S3-391-6046 comes with a second generation Intel Core i3-2367M processor, four GB of system memory, Intel HD Graphics, a 320GB hard drive and 20GB SSD for speed. The SSD is invisible to the user, it's here to provide speed in booting, launching apps, and waking the system from sleep. It's a little slower than an SSD-only ultrabook, but SSD-only ultrabooks like the Asus Zenbook Prime cost hundreds of dollars more.
The system's Core i3 processor is much better than the Intel Celeron processor found in lesser budget systems. For example, the S3-391-6046 got a modest 1,883 point score at the PCMark 7 benchmark test, but that's still better than the Celeron-powered Toshiba Satellite C655-S5542 and Acer Aspire 5349-2635 that couldn't run PCMark 7 to competition.

What it offers: 
The Acer Aspire S3-391-6046 gives you a full-blown Windows 8 ultrabook at a decent price. If you want a thin, light, reasonably fast ultrabook to learn Windows 8 on, this is worth a look.
The advantage: 
Inexpensive ultrabook. Light weight. Responsive multitouch trackpad. Two USB 3.0 ports. No confusing USB 2.0 ports. Full size HDMI port. 2.4GHz and 5GHz Wi-Fi.

The unfavorable: 
Uses last generation Intel Core processor. Non DX11-compatible graphics. No touch screen. Small arrow keys.

The price:

The Maingear Nomad 17

What you should know: 
The Maingear Nomad 17 starts at $1,579, but our tricked-out configuration came in at $2,099, and included an Intel Core i7-3740QM CPU and an Nvidia GeForce GTX 680M GPU. By way of comparison, a nearly identically configured Origin Eon17-S laptop comes out to just about the same price (with one year of warranty coverage for each).
This is not a sexy laptop. Despite the glossy red lid and the brushed-metal accents, it screams mid-'00s.
One bright spot is that the Nomad 17's top lid comes with your choice of colors, all done in automotive paint the company says uses "the exact same materials found on supercars around the world from Ferrari, Porsche, and others," at no extra charge.

Price: $2,099 / $1,579
Processor: 2.7GHz Intel Core i7-3820QM
Memory: 8GB, 1,600MHz DDR3
Hard drive: 750GB 7,200rpm
Chipset: Intel HM77GraphicsNvidia GeForce GTX 680M / Intel HD4000
Operating system: Windows 8
Dimensions: (WD)11.4x16.9 inchesHeight2.1 inches
Screen size: (diagonal)17.3 inches
System weight / Weight with AC adapter: 8.4 pounds / 10.7 pounds
Category: Desktop replacement

What it offers: 
A hefty investment if nicely configured, the Maingear Nomad 17 delivers for serious gaming, although the look may not be for everyone.The keys are deep and widely spaced, making them good for PC gaming, where many games rely on not only the WASD keys for control, but also the spacebar and left Shift and Ctrl buttons. The large touch pad is a decent size for a desktop-replacement laptop, but it is an older-style pad, with separate left and right mouse buttons, rather than the buttonless clickpad design seen in so many current laptops.

The advantage: 
The Maingear Nomad 17 offers fast performance and deep configuration options, and Maingear has a great rep for support.
The unfavorable: 
A $2,000 laptop really needs a better keyboard and touch pad, and a less generic body.


Design Evolution of HP Notebooks, Desktops

HP is responding to the need for innovation and development, so for before performance, they also innovate their products to fit for the present need and market demand..

Ask – and you shall receive
Consumer demand is also responsible for elevating PC design to another level. We’re pretty particular about how we use our devices and what we use them for – just one of the reasons why we have multiple devices for multiple things, like work, school, personal and more. And it’s that demand that keeps us on our toes.

We pay careful attention to your feedback in emails and on our consumer support Forums about how you use your PCs for work, school and play. That “ear to the ground” insight helps us make sure we’re offering the kind of design options that keep your needs in mind.

There’s something to be said for sleekness and innovation in design, especially when it comes to your PC. Because we know you don’t want to drag around a heavy, cumbersome, un-cool looking machine to conferences, across airports, on trains, or around campus.

So, in the spirit of good design, take a look at our top picks for notebook and desktop PCs – and see examples of both form and function with the ENVY x2 and ENVY Touchsmart Ultrabook 4and the SpectreONE all-in-one desktop. From hybrid notebook-tablets and touch-sensitive machines to all-in-one powerhouses, these designs cross the spectrum – and make everyday computing easier to compute.

The HP ENVY x2: Best of both worlds
Cake – or cake? Now there’s no reason to choose. The HP ENVY x2 lets users have their proverbial cake and eat it, too, with an elegantly simple hybrid design that is both a notebook and a tablet. The ENVY x2 offers customers even more choices in an ultrathin package, with detachable screen that becomes a full-size tablet weighing only 1.5 pounds when it’s separated from the keyboard via a seamless magnetic latch.

ENVY Touchsmart Ultrabook 4: Simplicity refined  
The ENVY Touchsmart Ultrabook 4 brings the power of touch to on-the-go computing in a tough metal design that can handle planes, trains, automobiles, and more. The design is all about simplicity, with brushed black metal, simple HP logo, and silver trim on the outside. On the inside, brushed silver metal surrounds the keyboard.
With a 14-inch multi-touch HD display, the Touchsmart is a thin (less than an inch thick) and sleek machine that also delivers powerful performance with a third-generation Intel Core i3-3217U processor, HD graphics, a 14-inch diagonal HD screen with LED-backlit display, 2GB of system memory, and a 320GB hard drive.
SpectreONE: Good things come in one package
All-in-one PCs have been around for more than 10 years, but better processors, better technology and innovation in LED screens have upped the design quotient – and the SpectreONE is a perfect example of these design-worthy desktops.

The Samsung Chromebook

Experience the different speed and ease in browsing using a laptop that was built for it.
The Chromebook is great for a $249 device, and it shows what an ARM-based system can do, but if you're not OK with Chrome OS, you should steer clear. Those who don't spend the bulk of their computing life in reach of Internet access -- wireless or wired -- should think twice, too.
Chrome OS, for the uninitiated, puts a version of Google's Chrome browser on top of a Linux foundation. Where Linux PCs run Linux apps, though, Chrome OS devices run browser apps. That's huge, since you can do more and more on the Web. But you can't run several popular programs -- iTunes, Skype, Portal 2, Microsoft Office, Photoshop, Spotify, or the Great Internet Mersenne Prime Search program, to name a few.
The advantage: The Samsung Chromebook is a lightweight, thin, and inexpensive laptop for those times when all you need is a powerful browser.
The unfavorable: The Chromebook's low price comes out in its build quality and performance.
The offer: The $249 Samsung Chromebook is a good extra computer for cloud-loving Google-centric Web users.

The Asus Vivo Tab RT

Another offer and advantage in computing, here is the Asus Vivo Tab RT. Experience the difference..
Measuring 10.4 inches wide, 6.7 inches tall, and 0.33 inch thick, the device is slightly shorter and lighter than both its Android counterpart and the Microsoft Surface (but to be fair, the latter does have a bigger screen). At just 1.18 pounds, the Tab RT is easy and comfortable to hold with one hand. But unless you grasp it with two hands, it does begin to weigh down on you if it's held for an extended period of time.
The keyboard has good build quality, and its design doesn't stray much from the Infinity's keyboard. We liked its sleek, dark chrome finish. Buttons are easy to press and sturdy, though we initially fumbled a couple of times with the smaller-than-usual shift key. On the right is a USB 2.0 port and on the left is a charging port. Through an included adapter, the charging port can become a second USB port.

The advantage: Asus' Vivo Tab RT features the Windows RT's elegant and refreshing user interface, has a bright and rich screen, and is equipped with a keyboard dock for maximizing productivity.
The uhfavorable: The Vivo Tab RT's keyboard is cramped, its operating system takes some time to get used to, and both its app store and Desktop interface are severely limited.
The offer: With its vivid screen, sturdy build, and sleek user interface, the Asus Vivo Tab RT is an excellent tablet in its own right -- but it can't beat the innovative Microsoft Surface RT.

The Lenovos Ideapad U Series Ultrabooks

If you are an employee, worker, or student who want a perfect buddy for computing, here is appropriate for you..
The “IdeaPad” lives up to its namesake as a nexus of productivity. Inspiration can strike at a moment’s notice and knows no limits. You need tools that are just as responsive, no matter where you are. The slim lightweight Lenovo U310 and U410 make transport a cinch and utilize an “always on” technology. This allows them to wake from sleep in a mere :02 seconds flat. Your emails, instant messages and social media are updated in the background, even as the ultrabook sleeps. Take a power nap in comfort and security. Plus the 7-9 hour battery life ensures things are ready to go when you are – wherever you are.
The Lenovo U Series IdeaPad Ultrabooks are the predators. Your syllabus is the prey. At their heart are burly 3rd generation Intel multicore processors (i5 or i7). Plus users can choose between integrated Intel graphics or a more frag-worthy 600M series graphics chip for unfettered gaming joy between term papers and other school assignments. This technical tag team helps bridge the gap between school, work and multimedia play. Plus, Lenovo has included ample storage options in the traditional platter style hard drive combined with the tried and true speed demon solid state hard drives. Pipe your favorite movies out to a worthy 1080p TV or monitor with the included HDMI-out. Additionally, Bluetooth support means you can route sound to any set of Bluetooth ready speakers, headphones or mic-enable headset for social gaming or voice-communication with lab partners and colleagues.


The HP Envy TouchSmart Ultrabook 4

HP is offering another experience and excitement in computing, take a look at the following.
Laptops with touch screens aren't new territory for HP. Windows 8 and its touch-friendly interface, however, gives consumers more of a reason to have one, even on traditional laptop designs like the new HP Envy TouchSmart Ultrabook 4.
It looks like a pretty standard laptop, albeit a nice-looking one, with brushed black metal on the outside with nothing but a simple HP logo decorating the lid. There's silver trim around the outside giving you a hint about the brushed silver metal inside surrounding the keyboard.
The ultrabook branding may make you think the Envy is especially thin and light; it is not. However, at just less than an inch thick and weighing 4.7 pounds, it's certainly not huge and heavy.
For those expecting a 1,920x1,080-pixel resolution display, you'll have to spend more money for the HP Spectre XT TouchSmart; the Envy's resolution is 1,366x768 pixels, which is what we're seeing on many sub-$1,000 ultrabooks.


The Dell's XPS 10 Windows RT

Take a look to Dell's XPS 10, the complete details of specification will be release soon..
Like most 10.1-inch tablets, the XPS 10 sports a black chassis with a wide glossy bezel and silver trim wrapped around the edge. The keyboard dock includes a trackpad with key a layout similar to Asus' Transformer keyboards and the tablet looks to slide into the dock in a similar manner to Asus' peripheral.
The XPS 10 will feature microSD storage expansion and a micro USB port. Both the tablet and keyboard each houses its own battery, with a purported combined battery life of 20 hours.

The Acer Aspire M5 and V5 Ultrabooks

The Acer's Aspire M5 and V5 had been unveiled. The Aspire M5 measures under an inch thick, with a clean-lined design, wrapped in an aluminum alloy cover. At 4.6 pounds, the 14-inch M5-481PT comes in on the heavier side of the ultrabook spectrum. A $699, 15.6-inch Aspire M5-581T weighs "about 5 pounds,"
Each laptop has a standard mobile Intel Core i5 CPU, a 500GB mechanical hard drive, and, unlike Lenovo's new optical drive-free laptops, a DVD burner. If all of that sounds uninspired, each system also has a backlit keyboard, as well as a 20GB solid-state drive (SSD) included to speed boot time and improve access time to commonly launched applications
Aspire V5 notebooks run Windows 8 and have Intel Core i3, i5 or i7 processors with Turbo Boost Technology 2.0, 500GB or 750GB hard drives, Intel HD Graphics 4000 and USB 3.0 ports. The 14-inch and 15-inch notebooks also have DVD drives. While they’re not exactly lightweight with each model weighing 3 pounds, 4.63 pounds and 5 pounds.
The Acer Aspire V5 Series notebooks will land U.S. and Canadian retailers on October 26th with pricing starting at $449.99 (11.6-inch), $749.99 (14-inch with touch), $499.99 (15-inch without touch) and $699.99 (15-inch with touch).

The Acer Iconia W510

Look, if you're following or collecting of Acer products here is a new one,
The screen of the W510 looks very professional, like a slightly smaller, squatter iPad, virtually indistinguishable from other windows or Android 10-inch tablets with edge-to-edge glass and a gently curved back panel. It's solidly built and feels like a solid productivity tool. It's 1.3 pounds as a tablet, and 2.6 pounds with the keyboard added.
Based on the touch screen systems we' have this to date, Windows 8 still hasn't quite nailed the screen rotation in tablet mode. Rotating your screen still results in a delay before the orientation rights itself. If you don't want to bother, there's a rotation lock button on the top edge of the screen.
The keyboard dock it plugs into, is somewhat less upscale looking than the tablet. It's bulky, but contains an additional battery, so connecting the two parts should give you a very extended battery life. The keyboard features white island-style keys against a light silver keyboard tray, with a small clickpad below.
The keys are on the small side. This is a non-final build of the W510, so that may improve in the final version.

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