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Asus k56v Battery all-laptopbattery.com

Last month it was HP who implemented a voluntary safety recall for 52,600 laptop batteries due to fire risk. This month it’s the turn of Fujitsu to do the same thing, only this time it’s for just under 6,000 laptop battery packs sold across the US and Canada.The battery packs were supplied by Panasonic and included in the following Fujitsu laptops: Celsius H720, Lifebook E752, E733, E743, E753, P702, P772, S710, S752, S762, T732, T734, and T902. The affected battery pack product numbers are CP556150-03, CP579060-01, and CP629458-03, with those codes being found printed on a white label attached to the battery.In total, some 5,800 Fujitsu defective batteries were sold in the US and a further 606 were sold in Canada. The battery packs were sold separately between July 2012 and Dec. 2017 at shopfujitsu.com, and inside Fujitsu laptops priced at between $1,100 and $2,900. So far Fujitsu has had one report of a battery fire meaning there is a risk of burn or fire damage if your laptop continues to use one of these batteries.

Fujitsu advises owners to stop using the battery immediately and remove it from your laptop. Then call the company on 800- 835-4878 or 800-8FUJITSU between 7am and 7PM CT Monday to Friday. Alternatively, visit Fujitsu’s US website then click Product Support at the bottom of the site, then Notebook & Tablet PCs at the bottom, then Fujitsu Voluntary Battery Recall and Replacement. A new battery will be sent out to you in due course.Something to look forward to: Short battery life has been an issue for notebook owners for the better part of the last decade. Various device makers have tried to improve the situation by using weaker internal hardware, but no solution has been perfect so far. However, Intel’s upcoming Low Power Display Technology could increase laptop battery life substantially. Tired of draining your laptop battery mere hours after you’ve fully charged it? If so, you certainly aren’t alone.

Whether you use a gaming machine or a standard notebook, most laptop owners have run into battery life problems on more than one occasion.At Computex 2018 this week, Intel said it’s working on a new type of notebook display panel, which utilizes something the company calls „Low Power Display Technology.“ The technology will supposedly only draw a single watt of power from a given laptop’s battery.It seems likely that some compromises will need to be made for LDPT to become a reality but it’s tough to say where they might lie. The images we’ve seen of Intel’s prototype devices so far don’t give us an accurate idea of how much LDPT has negatively impacted their picture quality, if it’s indeed had any effect at all.That said, PCWorld says LPDT doesn’t seem to change much about the displays on a fundamental level. The outlet reports the prototype devices‘ brightness looked about the same as any other consumer notebook, at about 350 nits.

If you’re eager to get your hands on a device with LDPT, it sounds like you won’t have to wait long. Intel says the first devices with this technology built-in will hit the shelves of your nearest electronics retailer as soon as this holiday season. Intel hasn’t released any information regarding the devices‘ potential pricing as of writing.“Don’t leave home without it“ is a credit card advertising slogan that might as well apply to your laptop charger.But come next year, you won’t think twice about heading out for several hours with laptop in tow but without the computer’s charger.That’s because major manufacturers, including Asus, HP, and Lenovo, are about to roll out always-connected PCs that promise to deliver 20 hours or more of battery life. These always-connected laptops will all use an efficient Qualcomm Snapdragon processor similar to the kind used in Android smartphones.

“The main trend for 2018 is going to be these Qualcomm always-on, always-connected PCs,” says Jackson Somes, a market analyst at the Gap Intelligence research firm. “The real proposition for these devices is going to be battery life,” Somes says. “HP is saying 20 hours with their detachable model. That’s going to be their huge selling point.”Asus claims even better performance, saying its new laptop will run for 22 hours between charges. If these always-connected laptops do achieve their claimed battery life, they would represent a dramatic improvement over other laptops CR has tested. Some of these models deliver just four to seven hours of battery life.

Even some of the longest-lasting models, including the recently released Dell XPS 13 and HP Spectre x360, hover around the 16-hour mark.Consumer Reports will test the always-connected laptops once they are available for retail sale.The promised battery life could let you use an always-connected laptop more like an LTE-enabled tablet: When setting up to work at the local café, for example, you won’t have to jockey for a seat next to an electrical outlet.And you won’t have to connect to a WiFi network, either, since always-connected laptops will also be able to connect to the internet wherever there’s a 4G LTE wireless signal.That could be a big benefit when it comes to security. The always- connected laptops will be connected to a cellular LTE network, making your private information, including email and social media passwords, safer from any hacker lurking nearby. You can ether your laptop to your smartphone, but using 4G LTE promises to be more convenient.

(Note: Whenever you’re on public WiFi, use a VPN, or virtual private network. It will route your online traffic through an encrypted connection, boosting security.)Right now, the biggest question for always-connected laptops is cost. Prices for the computers haven’t been released, and we also don’t know what it will cost to connect your laptop to a cellular network. Adding devices to a cellular contract is “a paradigm that people have wrestled with before,” says Rhoda Alexander, director of tablets and PCs at the research firm IHS Markit. “Depending on the [cellular provider], you may pay a fee to just put it on there to start with, and then a monthly fee, and then data charges.”It’s also possible that these always-connected laptops could have the cost of wireless access baked into the up-front price of the device, the way Amazon includes wireless access with select models of its Kindle e-readers.

We hope to get answers to these questions at the upcoming CES, the annual technology trade show.Today we are investigating two commonly asked questions about gaming laptops: what’s the performance like on battery and how long do these laptops last in games? We’ll also explore if battery life can be extended in any way; and do less powerful systems last longer? We have some great apples-to-apples data for you, so it should be interesting to learn and have this as a bit of an FAQ for gaming laptop buyers.The reason we say apples-to-apples is that we have the rare opportunity of testing two essentially identical systems where only the discrete GPU is different. This will let us test how the GPU difference impacts battery life and playability when you are not plugged in to the wall.

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