What it is: Instead of calling its LifeBook U an ultraportable or ultramobile portable PC, Fujitsu calls it a mini-notebook, which might be more of a marketing term than a specific product category. The company has taken a Windows PC users can decide whether to have Vista or XP preinstalled and shrunk it as much as possible so it can be carried around much more easily than a standard or an ultralight notebook. The convertible design lets the U be used as a notebook with a keyboard or — by swiveling the screen — a tablet. The little U may weigh just 1.
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These graphics cards are not suited for Windows 3D games. Office and Internet surfing however is possible. A : Celeron-M version with very slow clock rate. Predecessor of the Atom CPUs. Large display-sizes allow higher resolutions.
So, details like letters are bigger. On the other hand, the power consumption is lower with small screen diagonals and the devices are smaller, more lightweight and cheaper. Fujitsu-Siemens : Fujitsu, founded , is a Japanese company specializing in semiconductors, air conditioners, computers supercomputers, personal computers, servers , telecommunications, and services, and is headquartered in Tokyo.
Fujitsu employs around , people and has subsidiary companies. In future, no laptops will be sold with the brand "Fujitsu-Siemens" but only "Fujitsu". Fujitsu-Siemens reviews. Most notebooks are better rated. This is not a recommendation for purchase. Best Displays , for University Students. Intel Mobile A A Rather than leading the pack for UMPCs, the Fujitsu falls behind its competition with its sluggish performance.
Using a slow mobile processor designed for small devices in the first place, and then expecting it to perform smoothly under Vista, is like a total oxymoron. Hopefully Fujitsu will smarten up and include a real processor to power this device. But if you need more power than you can get with a PDA or smartphone but can't stand the idea of carrying a full-sized notebook, the Fujitsu could be exactly the mobile computer you need.
Instead, it is exactly what it sets out to be: namely an ultra-mobile PC. To that end, it works as advertised providing users with enough power to handle office applications in a convertible notebook.
Oh, and a U costs up to four times more than a Blackberry Curve. Is that an absurd claim? Well, maybe not—though it's not likely in the near future, or at their current prices. It's a 1. From a design standpoint, the 1. Fujitsu has taken a Windows PC users can decide whether to have Vista or XP preinstalled and shrunk it as much as possible so it can be carried around much more easily than a standard or an ultralight notebook.
The convertible design lets the Fujitsu LifeBook U be used as a notebook with a keyboard or - by swiveling the screen - a tablet. The little Fujitsu LifeBook U may weigh just 0. This tiny tablet is amazing. I can't say it would be a permanent replacement to a full-size tablet or notebook, but it is a great travel companion.
It runs on Intel's A processor and has a 40GB hard drive. The 5. The U is a solid little tablet. The chassis is sturdy and I didn't notice any flex. The mini-keyboard has a little flex, which reminded me of the LifeBook T Overall I am impressed with the U It has a nice array of features including one USB 2.
We've always liked UMPCs in theory--shrinking a laptop down in size to something you can almost pocket--but these systems, including the OQO model 02 and the Sony VAIO UX, shed so much usability and so many features along the way that they are more like souped-up smart phones than actual computers. There's only so much one can do with a BlackBerry-style thumb keypad or, worse, an onscreen keyboard.
And, sadly, they've been priced more like computers than smart phones. Fujitsu-Siemens LifeBook U Please share our article, every link counts!
Fujitsu LifeBook U810 tablet reviewed
This ultra-portable notebook packs a stylish design to accompany the many features it offers. With an estimated battery life of 5. Although not as powerful as standard-sized notebooks, these Ultra Mobile PCs pack enough power to handle your daily tasks. Also, remember notebooks are all about portability and the Fujitsu LifeBook U ranks high here. With a footnote of 6. It completely revolutionizes the way you work and play—wherever you are, whenever you want. A dedicated button located above the screen lets you toggle the tablet from the standard landscape layout to an easier-to-use portrait format.
Fujitsu-Siemens LifeBook U810
The specs haven't changed much, and those listed in the spec bar to the right are those of the US model. Fujitsu has a long history of making some of the best pen tablet and slates, going all the way back to the dawn of pen computing in the early s. More recently, Fujitsu has added a series of very competent Tablet PC convertible notebooks to its Lifebook line. And the company has also been offering miniature notebooks with touchscreens.