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Asus ZenBook UX32VD Battery

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Asus ZenBook UX32VD Battery

The Sony Vaio VPCYB2M1E matches decent components with fair battery life, and wraps it up in a slim, attractive shell. If you're after a lightweight netbook to keep close to you at all times, but don't want to sacrifice on performance, the Y series may well be a good option. Stay tuned for our full review soon.We've got a feeling that netbooks are on the way out. These diminutive little laptops may soon be replaced by sultry, sleek tablets such as the iPad 2, or even hybrid Android slates with attachable keyboards such as the Asus Eee Pad Transformer.But as long as netbooks are kicking around, we'll keep reviewing 'em, and this one's a corker -- the MSI U270, an 11.6-inch netbook that can be yours for about £360. It's pricier than many of its breed, but it packs a dual-core processor and 2GB of RAM. A 12.1-inch model is also available.Visually, the U270 looks exactly like... a netbook. There's not a great deal of visual flair exhibited here -- a dotted pattern over the lid and wrist rest slightly jazzes up the proceedings, but this isn't the most ostentatious little machine we've ever set eyes on.

It might not be flashy on the lid-side, but the design is certainly practical on the interior -- the keyboard is sensibly spaced out, with a generous gap left between each key, to cut down on mistakes while typing. The keyboard generally is impressive, and because it feels sturdy, you'll be able to really hammer out missives at speed. Our only gripe is that the Enter key is rather small -- you might find your pinky finger missing its mark occasionally.The trackpad is not as impressive, sadly. It's very small, as are the click buttons, which feel just a little stiff, and could tire your thumb out after a long Web-cruising session.It's reasonably light at 1.3kg, and measures 297 by 190 by 31mm. The battery pack adds quite a lot of bulk though, so bear that in mind if you're stuffing this netbook into a slim satchel. Happily the power transformer is quite small.Around the edges there's a decent smattering of ports -- we're especially happy to see both VGA and HDMI outputs, three USB ports (one of which is USB 3.0), Ethernet, a multi-format card reader and 3.5mm sockets for headphones and a mic. There's a webcam stuck above the display too. The U270 is running Windows 7 Home Premium 64-bit, and packs a 320GB hard drive.

Speaking of the display, this is a rather unusual screen. For one thing, it has an anti-glare coating, and it's also boasting a curiously high resolution of 1,366x768 pixels, which is higher than most netbooks can muster. A more standard 1,024x600-pixel resolution model is also be available for around £20 less, which we think is a definitely a false economy.The extra resolution means photos look crisp and sharp, and websites feel pleasantly roomy. The anti-glare coating means you'll have a deal of success if you want to use the U270 outdoors, and you won't have your surfing sessions ruined by irritating reflections.This laptop is designed primarily for life on the go, so Fujitsu has decided not to include a DVD drive. Despite this, the P701 isn't the thinnest ultraportable we've come across, as it still measures 33mm thick. The design won't win any awards either, with the matte silver and black paint job looking a tad dull.That said, the matte finish is less likely to show up scratches than the glossy paint jobs on many of its rivals, and the P701's build quality can't be faulted, which is important for a laptop that's likely to spend a lot of time on the road.

Keyboards on ultraportables are always compromised due to the limited amount of space available. Fujitsu has done a pretty good job in terms of the layout, however, as only the tab and backslash keys are smaller than usual. The traditional tapered keys don't have a great deal of travel though, so the keyboard feels a little soft and mushy to type on. It is spill resistant, which could be a lifesaver if you knock a cup of coffee over it while working on a plane or train. The touchpad is much better. It may be small, but the dimpled surface feels surprisingly pleasant under your finger tip. We certainly found it more satisfying to use than the sticky, glossy surface of some other trackpads we've come across recently. Between the two traditional buttons beneath the pad there's a fingerprint reader that also doubles up as a scroll wheel. To the immediate right of the pad, Fujitsu has also added a circular touch surface that can be used either as a scroll wheel or to zoom in and out of pictures. It works brilliantly and feels very intuitive to use. Like most laptops aimed more at work than play, this one has a matte screen that cuts down massively on screen reflections. The display has an odd resolution of 1,280x800 pixels, which is slightly narrower than the usual 1,366x768, but in practice we didn't find it made much difference. The screen is impressively bright and the viewing angles on the horizontal axis are top notch.

The line up of ports isn't bad by ultraportable standards, either. There are three USB ports for connecting up peripherals such external hard drives, and although there's sadly no HDMI connector, you do get a standard VGA output and a DisplayPort socket. The 34mm Express Card slot offers some room for expansion, and there's also both a smart card reader and SD memory card reader. Along with the usual Ethernet port and Wi-Fi module, Fujitsu has also added in support for Bluetooth 3.0.It's hard to find much to fault with the EA3's appearance. Our model's lid and wrist rest were finished in an attractive translucent white, with a Matrix-style dripping-dots pattern managing to look futuristic without coming across as tacky. This goes well with the matte silver used around the speaker grilles and the white keyboard inlay. The overall feel is of a fun and funky machine you'd be happy to whip out on the train.Like many of today's laptops, this model has an isolated keyboard. The keys are wide and flat, and, although many of them feel shallow, they have plenty of travel. This, combined with their springy action and solid feel, makes them fast and comfortable to type on.

The trackpad is also ace. A dimpled texture on the surface helps your finger glide effortlessly across it, and indicates its boundaries too. The two buttons are responsive and the trackpad supports multi-touch, so you can pinch your fingers to zoom in and out on pictures and Web pages. The EA3 has one of the best isolated keyboards we've come across. Above the keyboard are three buttons marked 'assist', 'Web' and 'Vaio'. Hitting the assist button launches the laptop into the Vaio Care Rescue mode, which offers tools for repairing or restoring Windows. The Web button boots up a quick-start Internet browser that takes around 24 seconds to load when the laptop is switched off. It's designed to let you quickly check something on the Internet or log into webmail when you're on the move. It's a full browser and includes Flash support, so you can even use it to watch videos on BBC iPlayer or YouTube.The Vaio button starts the Vaio Media Gallery from within Windows. This is a pretty pointless piece of software -- Windows' own gallery software is easier to use and has more features.The VPCEA3S1E's 14-inch screen has a resolution of 1,366x768 pixels, which is pretty much par for the course on a laptop of this size, but text still looks pretty crisp. The screen's viewing angles are fairly wide too, and, although it uses a glossy coating, it isn't as reflective as some other displays.

Last year, we were extremely bullish about the Alienware M11x. The 11.6-inch ultraportable laptop offered a unique blend of compact size and performance, particularly in terms of graphics, a reasonable price. At the time, it was without equal in its category.Now, 2011 has brought us an update to the M11x, named the Alienware M11x R3. You'd be hard-pressed to notice any external differences, because there are none: the impact is all inside. New second-generation Core i5 and i7 ULV processors, Nvidia GeForce GT 540 graphics, USB 3.0 ports, and optional WiMax are all worthwhile updates. Our $1,099 configuration also beats last year's $1,299 review unit on price, while improving CPU and GPU performance and battery life.If you were considering an M11x last year, then this year's version is a must-buy. Our only complaint is the lack of updates to the M11x's thick and weighty design--11-inch ultraportables are more plentiful now (see the HP dm1z and 11-inch MacBook Air), and are slimmer than ever. Still, in its size class, the Alienware M11x is still unparalleled. Those looking for a gaming-ready ultraportable laptop in the $1,000 range need look no further: this M11x gets the job done.

While the Alienware M11x is relatively thick for an ultraportable, especially considering that it lacks an optical drive, the compactness of the Alienware M11x as a gaming machine is hard to beat. Its look is a lot cleaner and more streamlined than larger Alienware products such as the M14x. The M11x's outer casing has a smooth, soft feel and matte finish. While minimalist, the Alienware design pedigree shows up in the black alien-head logo on the back lid, a trademark alien skull above the keyboard, and a race-car-like front face, complete with grille and LED "headlights."The M11x's all-around clean lines make it easy to slide into a bag, but its relative thickness is notable in a landscape of ever-thinner laptops. To some degree, the squared-off bottom-heavy look of the M11x resembles an old-school portable DVD player. The small footprint and thick chassis may need to be improved on soon; with thinner laptops like the MacBook Air and HP dm1z on the market, the 4.5-pound M11x is already starting to feel less portable than it did last year. The Alienware M11x gets a design pass this year, but it'll need to slim down if it wants to stand out again in 2012.

Opening up smoothly on a plastic hinge that protrudes from an otherwise flush back, the M11x interior is all black, with a very familiar Alienware LED-backlit multicolor keyboard and an edge-to-edge glossy 11.6-inch screen. The sturdy-feeling chassis and slightly compressed keyboard are much better than average, as is the comfortable, large touch pad. Much as on other Alienware laptops, the boldly colored keyboard, grille, and company logo lights can be customized in any of a rainbow of colors, or even set to strobe if you prefer. These effects are set using a set of Alienware applications. The M11x's 11.6-inch, 1,366x768-pixel-resolution screen looks good behind its edge-to-edge glossy veneer, but all that glass on a small screen results in quite a bit of glare, too. With its screen size, the M11x seems made to be plugged into an external monitor, but the 11.6-inch display is actually surprisingly decent for gaming. An immersive assist comes from above-average built-in 5.1 surround-sound Klipsch-powered speakers, an astounding array for the M11x's size. Game sound comes off crisp, loud, and good enough to enhance the gaming experience on its own. At maximum volume, the M11x can nearly rock a room. While the M11x's Klipsch partnership is new as of 2011, we already loved last year's M11x audio, so it's hard to note any improvements.

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