Consumer Ultra Low Voltage (CULV) laptops are becoming almost as ubiquitous as standard Core 2 Duo machines. These thin and light offer more power than a netbook, but a bit less than a standard laptop and are often the perfect compromise. The Inspiron 14Z is Dell’s foray into this category, and overall, they are quite successful. The laptop can handle HD video playback, some very light gaming, and general computing needs. However, it is certainty not without its flaws. Check out the video for the full rundown. WOuld you consider getting a CULV laptop over a more powerful Core 2 Duo?
Jon, perhaps best known by his YouTube alter ego Jon4Lakers, has a love for technology that can never be quenched, no matter how hard he tries. If you don’t mind…
By Noah Kravitz |
This past May during the Google I/O developers’ conference, Google announced the forthcoming availability of Chromebooks, the consumer-facing evolution of their Chrome OS-based CR-48 laptop pilot program. Where CR-48 was a limited edition, free to the chosen few, beta program,…
By Logan Cooke |
The hardware of the CR-48 is a lot of fun to talk about, and is really impressive. Please note however that in a lot of ways it is irrelevant, because by the time Chrome Notebooks start being marketed and sold, they will most likely be much different. This will not stop me from telling you about the CR-48 and all of its simple goodness.