Asus VivoBook X202E DH31T (black)
Manufacturer: Asus Part number: CNET-Asus-X202E
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CNET editors' review
price range: $467.99 - $595.84
- Reviewed by: Dan Ackerman
- Reviewed on: 01/24/2013
The good: The Asus Vivobook X202E is very inexpensive for a touch-screen Windows 8 laptop, and looks and feels like a more high-end system.
The bad: The CPU trades down to a slower model, battery life is unimpressive, and the large touch pad is flaky.
The bottom line: It's great to see more touch-screen Windows 8 laptops under $600, but note that the Asus X202E requires some compromises in performance and battery life.
What a Great Device!
by Donald_Bower on December 18, 2013
Pros: + Touchscreen is responsive and an added bonus at the price
+ Hard drive and wifi card are upgradable
+ Touchpad is really good compared to other brands
+ Build quality is excellent. Metal top and keyboard top. Plastic bottom. Feels like it will last
Cons: - No backlit keyboard(but who would expect it at this price)
- The screen colors came washed out. Once calibrated, it looks much b etter.
- Power profiles needed to be deleted
Summary: Overall Impression
- WOOOOWWWW! What a slick device. It's a toy, it's a business laptop, it's an HTPC, it has a touchscreen, ports galore, crazy fast speed ...
Summary: Overall Impression
- WOOOOWWWW! What a slick device. It's a toy, it's a business laptop, it's an HTPC, it has a touchscreen, ports galore, crazy fast speed - what else could you want?!?! I've been building my own high-power gaming desktops for 15 years, but man, this thing truly is an all-in-one device that doesn't disappoint. It only costs $500-ish, but has 95% of the features of $1,400 ultrabooks. Unless there is a specific feature you need, this laptop could fit the majority of people's computing needs, excel at most of them, and even provide some nifty, state of the art features to put a smile on your face.
Our Intended Uses
- Wife uses it for business, some pleasure; We use it as HTPC when needed for watching Hulu, ESPN3, etc. online, or for pushing email/Office to the big screen for work use. I use it for some touchscreen games.
Screen, Keyboard and Touchpad
- I kind of use touchscreen and touch pad and keyboard interchangeably (it's very natural - games are nice). It's normally easiest to point with my finger on the touchsreen and then type on the keyboard - this technique pretty much eliminates the touchpad altogether.
- Screen is OK (coming from a gamer who's used to 24"+ high-resolution, high-contrast, very bright screens), not overwhelmingly knock your socks off superb, brightness is fine, resolution is fine for this screen size, color reproduction isn't perfect, blacks aren't perfect. All in all, only enthusiasts would notice this things small screen faults. Nobody else would even pick up on them, so this shouldn't keep anyone from buying this. The screen doesn't wash out in a sun-lit living rooming, nor now in this dimly-lit room does the screen bother me (brightness turned down).
- Touch Pad is just any other touchpad. Although some of the gestures do match the touch screen, which is nice so as to not be confusing (scroll up and down matches the screen, not regular touchpad scrolling). I did upload the Samsung drivers, which did help a little bit of the jitteryness and sensitivity.
- Keyboard (chiclet keys, good size, nice resistance, don't click at the bottom)-Haven't used on screen keyboard, so I can't spak to how it works. Not sure why anyone would use that when you have a wicked good chiclet keyboard under your fingers anway.
- The laptop comes with a 500GB, 7200RPM, SATAIII drive. Within hour of turning on the laptop, I had already powered down, taken off teh back (10 screws??) and installed a Samsung 7mm 840 SSD. This SSD pegs at it's rated specs (540/130 read/write). This laptop now boots to a useable screen in 8 seconds, the length of a bull ride!
- Having taken out the original 5400RPM SATA drive, I put it in an Anker external USB 3.0 encloser which produces speeds of 110/110 R/W (not sure if hard drive maxed out or port maxed out).
- I used Samsung's data transfer software to clone the 500GB factory image to my 120GB SSD. In all it only took 30-45 minutes for the transfer.
- Although listed as a 11.6", the frame is more of a 13"-14" laptop. The 11.6" slip case I orignially bought did NOT fit, so I upgrade to a 14" courier bag with enough space including pockets for accessories (charger, external HDD, etc.).
- The laptop weighs 3lbs, which I guess some people think is heavy, but it's really not. If you were try to hold it with your arm outstretched for 20 minutes, then yes, it would feel heavy (a bird would feel heavy at that length and duration, though). Sitting on my lap, it's not heavy, and when on a table/desk, I don't even feel the weight, so of course it's not a bother there.
- Intel Processor coupled with an SSD makes this laptop respond instantenously to requests to bootup MS Office applications (instantaneous, literally). It's a great processor (Sandy Bridge core??) that is low-power, high-output, and even has an integrated graphics processor (IGP). Not much to say here, as contemporary processors have been "fast enough" for 10 years or so, to the user's perception of speed is more of a result of storage/RAM speed and input response than the processor itself. No complaints in this department. Moving on.
Speakers and Camera/Microphone
- The laptop comes with phenomenal speakers. Now, these aren't reference monitors for sure, but for an 11.6" laptop, the sound reproduction far exceeds expectations. They'll surely impress you.
- The camera was a letdow, though. I think it maxes out a 0.9MP while in video mode. Still pictures don't look much better. I guess this is one of those features your would have to pay $200-$300 more to get a good 12MP camera or something built in.
- Microphone is just OK. Not impressive, not crappy. It's kind of cheap (as in the quality of audio picked up), but it gets the job done.
- You could use this laptop for Skype, but the person on the other end will probably see a granulated picture.
- Initial impressions: This laptop was my first real experience with Windows 8, and I have to say it's not all that it could be. In all, jumping back and forth between the Start Screen and Desktop is confusing and aggravatig. Win8 being so different than anything Windows users have used before, it should really come with a detailed tutorial available somewhere as a Tile or on the Desktop. Neither of those exist, so we just kind of figured out stuff as we went along.
- The Win8 Start Screen is geared towards media consumption and social crap, all of which I consider a waste of time. My wife and I are busy people, so all of this Facebook, Skybe, Youtube, Hulu look-at-me-type-stuff is just keeping people down so they don't go out into the world and do stuff useful with their lives.
- Windows 8 has a split personality - it's not sure if it wants to be Windows 8 or Windows 7. By that I mean some applications/apps run solely in the Win8 environment, while others (even if there is a tile for it on the Win8 Start Screen) jump to the familiar Win7 desktop and open the program there. To me, a PC builder, that's confusing. To my wife, it's frustrating. There is a Win8 Internet Explorer, and Win7 IE - the two, from what I can tell, do not share any favorites, settings, etc., so we spend time hunting our favorites only to realize it's in THE OTHER browser.
- Win8 Adobe isn't as fully-featured as Win7 Adobe, so when Win8 Adobe wouldn't open some files correctly, I disabled it and made Win7 Adobe the default PDF reader . . . but then it always jumps to desktop to open Win7 Adobe. Another frustration, because when I'm done, I have to go back to whatever I was doing in Win8 by using some swipe gesture or something.
- There is no Start button on the desktop, so unless you know how to navigate through folders and create shorcuts on your desktop, the desktop is largely devoid of anything.
- Excel/Word open on the desktop, even if you're on the Start Screen (an aggravation).
- There is no default clock on the Start Screen, so you have to hunt through the Store to find one. It took me trying out about 5 apps to find one that would show a live tile with a clock that updated manually. Sounds like a mouthful of a task, but it's a really simple idea. Tell me: WHY does the Start Screen NOT have a clock and calendar?
- Apps (on the Win8 Start Screen) are different and independent from the applications most users are accustomed to (on the Win7 Desktop). Again, there are two Internet Explorers, two Adobes, two Mail programs - it makes NO SENSE!
- The Store is available for whatever Apps you're missing, although I wasn't able to find full-blown Applications. Excited to have a toucscreen laptop, I went hunting for Angry Birds. The original AB isn't even available! The only ones that I saw were like the Star Wars version and somethign else, both of which I would have had to pay for. What a ripoff! Just give me the dang ad-laiden versions like from Android and let me have my Angry Birds!
- Even though you can somewhat manually organize the Tiles, there are some built-in restriction where Win8 tries to "help" you organize the Tiles, locking you into a preset geometry. Dude, let ME decide how I was MY STUFF organized. Why are there restrictions in the first place?
- Bloatware is minimal on the laptop. It comes pre-loaded with some Asus LifeFrame, caculator, and a few other Asus-braned things. They're not bothersome so I've not uninstalled them.
- The laptop comes pre-loaded with Adera, a Myst-type game where you have to search around, solve puzzles, etc. It's extremely well-suited to touchscreen input, and the game actually looks pretty decent. However, once you beat the first episode, you have to pay $5.99 for each of the last two episodes. That's like how a drug dealer acts - gets you hooked on a taste, but if you want more, you have to pay. I uninstalled the game, even though I wanted to see how it ended, just based on the bait-and-switch principle.
- The laptop has McAfee securit software preloaded with some trial offer. I uninstalled that and enabled Windows Defender and all of its little buddies, as it's free, isn't a resource hog, and for the most part stays out of my way.
- Office 2010 trial is loaded on the laptop, but I uninstalled that and loaded Office 2007. It works fine with the touchscreen (it's actually pretty pleasant working in Excel with a touchscreen). Office applications load in seemingly less than a second, which has a lot to do with the SSD.
- The laptop has one USB 3.0 port and 3 USB 2.0. It also has VGA and HDMI, ethernet, headphone, and a MMC/SD slot. What else do you need?
- The 1:3 ratio of 3.0 to 2.0 is the perfect mix, as I use the single 3.0 port for the aforementioned external HDD(lots of data movement requiring high speeds) and the other 2.0 ports for slower devices (wireless mouse/keyboard receiver/transmitter for when using hte laptop as HTPC, charging phones, etc.).
- HDMI works great (Intel HD4000) for streaming ESPN3 to big screen TV, although things did look a shade darker than my other input devices would (and I even tweaked the picture to compensate for the darkness). I'm not sure if this is the "fault" of the streaming broadcast or a limitation in the HD4000 IGP. I was watching a football bowl game via streaming ESPN3 over HDMI to the TV and my wife tought I was watching via over-the-air broadcast, because the pictre looked so good. Now, don't kid yourself, it's not literally as good as OTA, but unless you're looking for sprites or artifacts of streaming data, you won't notice and picture degradation.
- However, when teh screen is shut and I'm pushing the video over HDMI the to the TV< I can see that thetouch screen is still receiving inputs, so I have to put a small piece of folded paper between the screen and palmrest to keep the lid open.
- I've not used this card slot, but I do have a camera with an SD card, so I'm sure the reader will be seeing lots of duty.
- Yes, the battery is under the laptop's skin and is not intended to be routinely replaced, although it is removable. Yes, it only lasts 3-5 hours while on battery depending on what you're doing, but for our uses, that lines up exactly with about a day of mixed plugged in and unplugged use so this "limitation" isn't really noticed. Maybe if I was traveling to Europe and kept using the laptop to watch movies or something, THEN I would notice it. But, like I said, the 3-5 hour battery is actually pretty good for a fully-featured, touchscreen laptop.
- I can hear the fan running most of the time, but it's not bothersome. Using the laptop on a hardened laptop (literally in my lap) pad, the case has enough circulation from underneath that the case hardley even gets warm. It's usually cool to the touch, even after hours of use. With the 7mm Samsung 840 SSD in it, the ONLY thing I hear is the fan (it has no other moving parts).
- Some folks put in WiDi / 803.11N card. I don't need that b/c I don't pass large amounts of data on my network, nor are any of my displays WeDI capable. So, I can't speed to that, although the HDMI port pushes a nice picture the big screen, and the wireless card (G??) is sufficiently fast for my uses. I did notice that when installed the Samsung 840 7mm SSD, that the factory wireless card is just RIGHT THERE right out in the open whiel you've got teh back of the case off, so replacing it should be hard.
- Glad I bought it. Small quirks or lack of high-end features aren't bothersome as you would have to pay big money to overcome them. I typed this while review on the laptop using the chiclet keys.
P.S. I suggest to see its best price at: laptop2k.wordpress.com/asus-vivobook-x202e-dh31t/
I hope it helps.
11 out of 11 users found this user opinion helpful.
Great lightweight laptop for the price!
by queenfrostine on November 8, 2012
Pros: lightweight, good looking, roomy keyboard for a 11" laptop, touchscreen, reasonably fast for basic tasks, good value
Cons: mediocre battery life, screen attracts a lot of glare in bright light.
Summary: I bought this last week as a birthday present to myself since my netbook was on its last legs and I was ready to upgrade to a more powerful machine. ...
Summary: I bought this last week as a birthday present to myself since my netbook was on its last legs and I was ready to upgrade to a more powerful machine. I picked this notebook because I wanted something small and lightweight, and because one of the sales assistants at Best Buy convinced me that I'd be better off choosing a touchscreen laptop if I wanted to get a Windows 8 based machine. I'm happy I listened to that advice! She was right, all of the hidden menus of Windows 8 are so much easier to access by touch than by using the trackpad.
What strikes me most about this laptop, is that it looks and feels like a much pricier laptop than it actually is. It's easily as pretty as any high-end laptop I've seen, though it's not quite as slim. The lid is purplish dark gray brushed metal and the keyboard is black on silver. The bottom of the machine has a soft rubbery feel to it that provides good grip when you carry it. All surfaces look more matte than shiny, but still pick up a few smudges. The whole thing feels very sturdy, which is a good thing as some slim notebook can feel a little too flimsy.
The touchscreen and trackpad are nice and responsive. I worried before that using a touchscreen on a laptop would feel awkward, but the experience of switching back and forth between using the screen and the trackpad feels surprisingly natural. I find myself using the trackpad for most basic tasks, while switching to the touchscreen to access menus but I imagine that you could just stick to one or the other and it'd work out fine. I really like how the trackpad buttons are integrated into the pad itself. The keyboard is surprisingly roomy for a 11.6" laptop, and the keys are very comfortable to type on despite being kind of shallow. It would have been nice if the keys were backlit, but since this is a budget laptop that isn't a big deal. The display is pretty nice. Not HD-worthy, but good enough for surfing the web and watching movies. The glossy screen can provide quite a bit of glare though which might become a problem if I ever try to use it outdoors.
The performance is pretty good. I don't play games so I'm not sure how well it would perform using resource intensive apps, but for the surfing, email, video and wordprocessing apps I use the speed of this machine is more than enough.
The battery life is the only big drawback on this machine that I've been able to find. I get about 3.5 hours on it, which isn't terrible but still on the lower end of what I'm comfortable with. And since the battery isn't removable, you're stuck with relying on finding a power outlet if you want to use this for longer than a few hours at a time. If this machine had cost me more than $650 I think that might be a bigger deal to me that it is now. But for the price point I bought it at, I'm still happy enough with what I'm getting for my money to overlook that fact. It helps that the power charger is a nice one piece affair (think old cell phone chargers) which makes it less bulky to carry.
Overall I think this laptop is an excellent buy for anyone who wants a touchscreen notebook but doesn't want to spend over $700 for one. It's an excellent value.
9 out of 13 users found this user opinion helpful.
GREAT UNIT WITH SOME UPGRADABILITY
by Dunneback on November 5, 2013
Pros: + Touchscreen is responsive
+ Weight is perfect
+ Hard drive and wifi card are upgradable
+ Touchpad is really good compared to other brands
+ Battery life is really good
+ Build quality is excellent. Metal top and keyboard top. Plastic bottom.
Cons: - No backlit keyboard
- Power profiles needed to be deleted
Summary: I originally was looking for a tablet of some sort. I had started with an Android version like a Galaxy 2 or something similar. I then happened to pass by ...
Summary: I originally was looking for a tablet of some sort. I had started with an Android version like a Galaxy 2 or something similar. I then happened to pass by a Microsoft store and decided to take a look at their tablets which I found were really nice with Windows 8 RT. I almost took the plunge and purchased one of those but I then started thinking that even though I really liked the windows tablet It wasn't running the full windows operating system and the memory was very small at 32gb and 64gb and what really made me decide to wait was the price. $499 for basic model 32gb and no keyboard then went up to $599 and $699. I felt that I could get something a little better for those prices. As I searched the net and local stores I saw some ultra books that I liked but were a little more expensive and a bit larger than I wanted and then I saw a similar model to this one. It seemed very nice but there was something about it that still made me wait on purchasing it locally. As I continued my search on the net I ran into this model (x202e) and read the specs and some of the reviews. It finally made sense to me why I waited on purchasing the similar model locally (s200). I won't go into the differences but let me assure you this model is better and can purchase it for the same price as the other one.
I read all the reviews and comments about this model and was pleasantly surprised with what you can do and change on this system to make it even better. So now let me first thank all the reviewers here who put there good time in putting so much detail into their reviews. I ended up purchasing this system with the intentions of upgrading the hard drive to an SSD drive and changing out the Mini PCI WiFi/Bluetooth card to the Intel card which as I read on a couple of the reviews would make this system even better than It already is. The SSD Drive that I went with was a Samsung 840 Pro 256GB. It is small and the right size (7mm) to fit and replace the standard hard drive. There are many SSD drives you can go with as long as they are the right size of 7mm. I chose the Samsung model because of recommendations by others. The WiFi/Bluetooth mini PCI card is the Intel Centrino 6235anhmw. I chose this model also because of recommendations from reviews and I liked the fact that you can use WIDI with it which lets you wirelessly connect your laptop to your TV by use of Belkin Screencast.
Once I received my notebook and other items I went to work with the upgrades. I first removed the 9 small screws on the underside of the machine with a small Philips screwdriver. Then with some slight force you have to pull the cover off. Starting at the back corner and moving your way around seems to work best. With the cover removed I then proceeded to install the mini PCI card. It's very simple. Remove the screw, slide out the old card and slide the new one in making sure it fits in all the way and then reapply the screw. Now comes the hard drive. Remove it by unscrewing 3 screw, pull on the plastic tab and slide it out. On the hard drive that you remove, it has some metal hardware on its sides that you will need to install the new one. Remove the hardware and put them on the new SSD Drive. I did one at a time to make sure I had them facing in the right direction. Once you install the metal hardware on the new drive, slide it back in the location from where the old drive was in. Put the 3 screw back on and now you are ready to put the back cover on the machine. It does not take very long to change these items out but what does take some time is reinstalling Windows and the Drivers.
I did a clean install of Windows 8 Pro. You can download the upgrade from windows and do a clean install but it does take some modification on your part to be able to do that. You can find more information on clean install from upgrade on the net. If you don't want to struggle with that, purchase Windows 8 pc builder and you should have no problems doing a clean install. If you don't care about a clean install which I personally like better myself then you can clone your' original hard drive with a cloning software and that should work just fine too. Make sure you have your operating system in a DVD, Flash Drive or cloned on new SSD drive before you remove the old hard drive.
I almost forgot this important part of doing a clean install of windows. When you first start up the notebook it will take you into the BIOS. You need to disable some things in there for you to be able to install windows from an external USB DVD drive or flash drive.
If I recall correctly, F2 to BIOS if it doesn't automatically take you there, go to Boot tab, disable Fast Boot, enable Launch CSM and under Security tab, disable Secure Boot, (aka UEFI). Once you make these changes you should be able to boot and install Windows from external USB DVD drive or flash drive. I personally use DVD to do my install because for some reason I could not get Windows to install correctly with a flash drive. These BIOS instructions were provided to me by GC who responded to my help when I was struggling with this. Thank you GC.
Once you have Windows installed and activated get all the updates for it and proceed to download and install all the drivers for the system from ASUS.
If you do plan on using WIDI on this device with the Belkin Screencast. You need to first install the latest PRO drivers for the Intel mini PCI card you installed. Then Install the WIDI software. It takes some time to get it set up but it works perfectly.
Recommend to check best price for the "ASUS VivoBook X202E-DH31T" at: Laptopins.blogspot.com/p/x202e-dh31t.html
Hope my review helps many of you. Best of luck!
10 out of 16 users found this user opinion helpful.
seems like a nice lappy
by Momento1337 on November 2, 2013
Cons: no backlit very annoying if you get used to it
Summary: all a quite good lappy but i find baklit nonexistent very disturbibing
Summary: all a quite good lappy but i find baklit nonexistent very disturbibing
GREAT ULTRA PORTABLE LAPTOP
by PEACEMONSTER on August 29, 2013
Pros: WELL BUILT
GOOD PERFORMANCE TO PRICE RATIO
Cons: AVERAGE BATTERY LIFE
LCD SCREEN JUST OK
Summary: I bought this laptop mostly for travel purposes. I feel the size of the screen is perfect for flights or on the go, its all you need. The only issues ...
Summary: I bought this laptop mostly for travel purposes. I feel the size of the screen is perfect for flights or on the go, its all you need. The only issues I have had so far is windows 8 updating which really is not the fault of Asus. Battery life is about 3.5 hours give or take. This thing has not skipped a beat. It is not a gaming machine, this is for someone that wants a quality, attractive and ultra portable laptop without breaking the bank.
Overheat and random reboot, RMA did not fix it
by Youfermont on August 26, 2013
Pros: None, it is overpriced to begin with and the quality is very bad
Cons: Low performance, choppy 1080p, overheat like a toaster
Summary: I got this laptop july 21st, the first few day, I used it for light web surfing and not much else, it was ok, but a little warm. The second ...
Summary: I got this laptop july 21st, the first few day, I used it for light web surfing and not much else, it was ok, but a little warm. The second week, I plugged it to my projector at 1080p to watch youtube and XBMC in my home theatre. The idle temp was 85 degree and playing a 1080p video made the temp jump to 95 degree and the laptop reboot in protect mode.Installed newest driver from intel (not asus) released this week and now the cpu temp is better, aroun 60 at idle
I sent the laptop to repair and they returned it whiting 2 weeks, I was exited to get it back, turn it on, run core temp software, still 85 degree and still have the reboot when playing 1080p videos. They did not repair anything, it cost me 60$ in shipping and they returned it to me unrepair.... I will have to pay for shipping again, that will put the shipping cost to 120$ for a 480$ laptop, I coud have buy a better ultrabook for this price.
I will never have any Asus product again
Updated on Aug 29, 2013
Lightweight, good looking touch laptop for great price!
by Awesomesauce27 on July 18, 2013
Pros: Cheapest touch laptop out there, good build quality, nice design, easily fast enough for student/home/basic work use, very nice keyboard doesn't miss a beat, windows 8, great audio quality, boots very fast, and wakes from sleep almost immediately.
Cons: Battery life is solid but not great, performance is nothing too fancy, no built-in DVD drive (but seriously, nobody needs that anymore and if you do you can plug one into the usb drive), battery is non-removable (shouldn't matter to average person).
Summary: I absolutely LOVE this laptop. I am a high school student and I bring this to school to use every day. It works very well for my needs, especially because ...
Summary: I absolutely LOVE this laptop. I am a high school student and I bring this to school to use every day. It works very well for my needs, especially because using Skydrive syncs all your documents to the cloud so I can forget my laptop and need to access something and easily get it online! The touch screen definetly draws heads, and you will find even people with a Macbook will envy your laptop because of the touch screen. I can also not stress enough how useful it is. Once you go touch, you never go back. For the price, absolutely nothing can beat this laptop. It is portable, sturdy (mine has taken quite a few nasty hits and survived easily), touchscreen, reasonably performing, and more. Just look at how long the list of pros is vs the list of cons! If you are looking for a portable laptop, get this one. Battery life is solid enough for most of a work day but not great (between 3.5h and 4.2h of use) and performance is only a core i3 processor so it's enough for most tasks like watching/editing HD video, word processing, web browsing, and video and audio editing, and decent multitasking. The average computer user should find it fast enough easily, but it's not for power users. Also, if you will be a very long time without an outlet often, then look at some others. A couple of laptops I recommend highly for people with a slightly higher budget is the Lenovo ideapad yoga 11s or the Toshiba Satellite U845W. Both are also touch screen and they both have bettery battery life/performance than this one does. Also, the Lenovo yoga will bend all the way around on its hinge and flip into a tablet mode. Give both of them a look if you are considering this one. Again, the Asus Vivobook X202E is an AWESOME laptop for the money and one you should consider buying.
- Manufacturer: Asus
- Part number: CNET-Asus-X202E
- Description: The ASUS X series notebook delivers an immersive multimedia experience through its high definition LED panel. Equipped with Intel processor and Intel HD Graphics and DDR3 video memory for dazzling gaming and multimedia output, the ASUS X series notebook delivers the best mobile performance in its class, for both work and play.
- Packaged Quantity 1
- System Type Notebook
- Operating System Windows 8 64-bit Edition
- Notebook type HD display,
Processor / Chipset
- CPU 3rd Gen Core i3,
Intel 3 i3-3217U / 1.8 GHz
- Number of Cores Dual-Core
- 64-bit Computing Yes
- Chipset Mobile Intel HM76 Express
- RAM 4 GB ( Provided memory is soldered )
- Technology DDR3 SDRAM
- Speed 1333 MHz
- Hard Drive 500 GB HDD / 5400 rpm
- Optical Drive None
- Type 11.6 in
- LCD Backlight Technology LED backlight
- Touchscreen Yes
- Max Resolution 1366 x 768 ( HD )
- Widescreen Yes
- Image Aspect Ratio 16:9
- Features 30 Days Bright Dot Return
Audio & Video
- Graphics Processor Intel HD Graphics 4000
- Camera Yes
- Resolution 0.3 Megapixel
- Sound Stereo speakers
- Audio Features ASUS SonicMaster
- Type Touch-screen,
- Features Backlighted keyboard
- Wireless 802.11n,
- Network Interface 10/100 Ethernet
- Technology 2-cell Lithium polymer
- Capacity 38 Wh
- Voltage Required AC 120/230 V ( 50/60 Hz )
- Output 33 Watt , 19 V , 1.75 A
Connections & Expansion
- Interfaces VGA,
2 x USB 2.0,
Headphone/microphone combo jack,
- Memory Card Reader 3 in 1 card reader ( SD Memory Card ),
( Memory Stick ),
( MultiMediaCard )
- Software Included LoJack for Laptops,
ASUS USB Charger+,
McAfee Internet Security 2012,
Microsoft Office 2010 Starter,
ASUS Instant On,
ASUS Game Park Console,
ASUS Live Update,
ASUS Power4 Gear Hybrid,
- Microsoft Office Preloaded Includes a pre-loaded image of select Microsoft Office 2010 suites. Purchase an Office 2010 Product Key Card or disc to activate preloaded software on this PC.
- Color Aluminum gray
- Features Intel Anti-Theft Technology (iAT),
ASUS IceCool design,
ASUS Super Hybrid Engine II,
Dimensions & Weight
- Width 11.9 in
- Depth 7.9 in
- Height 0.9 in
- Weight 2.9 lbs
- Service & Support 1 year warranty
- Service & Support Details Limited warranty - 1 year,
Accidental damage coverage - 1 year
- ENERGY STAR Qualified Yes