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ASUS A42-K56 Battery all-laptopbattery.com

That’s the question Laptop Mag reader harper.kahn1 needs help answering. The college student is on the prowl for a $450-to-$600 laptop with a lightweight design, strong battery life, a „decent“ keyboard and enough performance for everyday tasks, like browsing the web and doing homework. Most important, the 2-in-1 needs to have a responsive touch screen with stylus support for taking notes.Our reader did their homework. The laptops in consideration — the Asus Chromebook Flip C302CA, the Samsung Chromebook Pro, the Microsoft Surface Go and the Acer Switch Alpha 12 — are very good options.The Asus Chromebook Flip C302CA ($459) and the Samsung Chromebook Pro ($480) run Chrome OS. The web-based Chrome OS is fast, fluid and simple, but it has several limitations compared with Windows 10. Namely, the OS doesn’t support as many programs, and it locks you into certain Google services. If those quirks aren’t an issue, then the Samsung Chromebook Pro and the Asus Chromebook Flip C302CA are among the best budget 2-in-1 laptops on the market.

However, deciding between these two is no easy task. Their displays are about the same size (12.5 inches for the Asus, and 12.3 inches for the Samsung), and they have nearly identical components. Even the laptops‘ battery lives are similar, although the Asus lasted 47 minutes longer on our battery test.The biggest differences are the machines’ keyboards, displays and stylus integration. If you’re an artist who frequently uses a stylus, go with the Samsung. Unlike the Asus, the Samsung Chromebook Pro ships with a stylus, and even has a built-in storage slot for it. The Chromebook Pro also has a brighter, more colorful display. On the other hand, if you’ll spend most of your time typing, then buy the Chromebook Flip C302CA. Its keyboard is miles ahead of the one on the Samsung 2-in-1.

Our reader also mentions two Windows 10 laptops: the Microsoft Surface Go ($597 with the optional keyboard and stylus) and the Acer Switch Alpha 12 ($650). Forget about the Acer; it’s the most expensive on the list and was released in 2016. The Surface Go is a compelling 2-in-1, especially for students. While its battery life is poor, at 6 hours and 6 minutes, this 10-inch tablet is extremely lightweight, and its display is colorful and bright. Not to mention, its comfortable keyboard comes with a touchpad (a luxury for a detachable), and Windows Hello facial recognition makes logging in a breeze. Personally, I would purchase the Microsoft Surface Go, despite its underwhelming battery life. Windows 10 is simply more versatile than Chrome OS, and bend-back 2-in-1s like the Acer Chromebook Flip and the Samsung Chromebook Pro are clunky in tablet mode. Your buying decision should ultimately depend on what you need most in a laptop, but you can’t go wrong with the Microsoft Surface Go, the Asus Chromebook Flip or the Samsung Chromebook Pro.

Assuming you want to stick with a traditional clamshell design rather than a new-fangled Dell XPS 13 2-in-1 or Dell XPS 15 2-in-1, we’ll help you pick between Dell’s most popular XPS models : the current XPS 13 9370 and the XPS 15 9570.We’ve formally reviewed the „new“ XPS 13 9370, and our verdict: It’s tiny and stupidly fast. We’re still in the process of finishing our formal review of the XPS 15, but we’ve already done an in-depth dive into its performance vs. the new Macbook Pro 15 and the new Razer Blade 15. This comparison wouldn’t even be realistic if the prices weren’t competitive, so we looked at what we’d get if we plunked down about $1,500 for either laptop. Surprisingly, the sexy new XPS 13 is a lot closer to the XPS 15 9570 than we expected. We actually thought we’d get a larger SSD or more RAM with the XPS 13, but the XPS 15 gives you twice the amount of RAM, a GeForce GTX 1050 Ti Max-Q, and a 6-core CPU for basically $50 more. The bang for the buck goes to the larger sibling.

Then there are those little things that make your day go a easier. One feature we’ve been pretty happy with is Windows Hello support, which lets you log in using your face or finger. The XPS 15 finally features a fingerprint reader integrated into the power button, but it doesn’t have facial recognition. The smaller XPS 13 does, though, along with the same fingerprint reader.Both let you check the laptop’s battery status at the push of a button, and both have integrated Noble lock support. While this last feature seems like a given, some laptops no longer include lock ports, forcing you to resort to Rube Goldberg devices to keep your laptop from getting swiped in the blink of an eye.The XPS 13 supports three USB-C ports—two of which support Thunderbolt 3. All three also support video-out and charging. Unfortunately, that’s it. Dell left the square USB-A port behind for space reasons. And if you’re using USB-C for charging, you really only get two ports.

The larger XPS 15 offers the ports you’d expect, including a full-size HDMI, Thunderbolt 3, and two USB-A ports. Although you can charge the XPS 15 by USB-C, it has a dedicated barrel charger port, too, so everything is open.Obviously 15.6 inches is bigger than 13.3 inches, but beyond that is there a preference with the panels? Both offer 4K resolution versions with touch support (and battery life will suffer on both if you max out the resolution and brightness). On the far more common 1920×1080 panels, it’s a tough one. The XPS 15’s FHD panel comes with an anti-reflective coating that’s easier on your eyes, but it looks all-work-and-no-play. The XPS 13’s panel comes with Gorilla Glass 4 which simply makes everything appear luscious.

We actually think the XPS 13 and XPS 15 have trackpads that rank among the best. Both are glass-smooth and are correctly sized so we rarely, rarely ever have palm rejection issues. While the keyboards look the same, the keys on the smaller XPS 13 are actually larger than the keys on the larger XPS 15. Let’s say that again: The keys on the XPS 13 are 16.1mm wide, while the keys on the XPS 15 are 14.7mm wide. That may not sound like much, but we’ve long felt the keys on the XPS are just a smidge smaller than we’d like. We embrace the slightly larger XPS 13’s keys.Beyond how luxuriously great a 15.6-inch screen feels next to a 13.3-inch, we don’t have to say much about how great it is to slip a tiny, 2.7-pound laptop into your bag rather than a 4.5-pound laptop. The XPS 13, in fact, feels so tiny, it’s hard to remember that just two years ago, this was how big a laptop was with a tiny 11-inch screen.

It’s truly amazing that Intel’s 8th-gen Core CPUs have squished quad-core capability into laptops that could only fit a dual-core last year. You know what’s even more amazing? That Intel’s 8th-gen Core CPUs can cram six cores into something you could only get with four cores last year, too. And yeah, that six-core CPU simply smokes in the XPS 15, in ways even the fastest XPS 13 never could.How fast? The XPS 13 with a Core i5 has outperformed comparable laptops outfitted with the Core i7. Compared to the XPS 15, however, It’s just hard to beat the simple math that 6 > 4.That’s not even mentioning the performance of the XPS 13’s Intel UHD 620 graphics vs. the XPS 15’s GeForce GTX 1050 Ti Max-Q GPU. This one was over before we wrote the first word.Because battery life is such a critical metric to many, we break out the performance of both laptops, looking at how long they can play a 4K video in airplane mode.

2 Responses to ASUS A42-K56 Battery all-laptopbattery.com

  1. achat is soft en lign

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  2. is best

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