Daftar Hadir Guru Tatap Yayasan
Kamis, 24 Maret 2016
Sabtu, 02 Maret 2013
When we first starting testing the ASUS Taichi 21, we hated it. It came to us without its proper drivers installed, which meant that it was a major chore to effectively use the two screens on this unique, 11.6in, hybrid Ultrabook. However, ASUS dropped in to our office to manually install the proper drivers and update the system, and after we used the updated Taichi 21 for an extended period of time, we grew to like it. A lot.
A dual-screen hybridThe ASUS Taichi 21 has a minimal amount of moving parts for a hybrid Ultrabook. It's built using a traditional clamshell laptop form factor, but the differentiating factor is that it comes with a second screen built in to it. You get two screens with this hybrid laptop: a regular in-facing screen for laptop mode, and an out-facing touchscreen on the other side of the in-facing screen, which is for tablet mode.The out-facing touch panel is glossy thanks to its scratch-resistant Gorilla Glass surface, while the internal screen has more of a matte finish, although it is still susceptible to some glare. Both screens are 11.6in and they both have a native resolution of 1920x1080 pixels. Furthermore, their viewable angles are wide from the sides, as well as from above and below, which makes the screens comfortable for viewing images and videos. They are also quite bright and they possess very good contrast. We did notice some backlight bleeding on both screens when watching movies though.In its most basic form, the ASUS Taichi 21 can be used with minimal user interaction. There is a physical toggle for the screen on the left side of the base. If it's set to 'on', then when you close the lid of the laptop the out-facing screen will switch on and you can then start using the laptop as a tablet. The touchscreen's accuracy is high and it provides a very enjoyable user experience for Windows 8 and its swipe-in gestures. The screen will auto-rotate depending on the way you hold it, but you can also easily disable this from the Charms' menu settings. Once you're done using the Taichi 21 as a tablet, you can open the lid and it will switch on the internal screen so that it can be used as a regular laptop once again.Reviews copy to link : http://www.pcworld.idg.com.au/review/notebooks/asus/taichi_21_windows_8_hybrid_ultrabook_review/442397
Toshiba has taken the hybrid Ultrabook concept and put it on the rails. Its Satellite U920T (PSUL1A-00S001) is a 12.5in, Windows 8 model with a screen that slides over its keyboard base. You can use it as a tablet or as a laptop, but it's designed primarily with the tablet form factor in mind, and the screen is always exposed in an out-facing position to reinforce this usage model. As such, the U920T is one of the first hybrids we've seen to move away from the folding clamshell design.
Features and design
Physically, the U920T weighs 1.5kg, feels solidly constructed and it includes a very useful configuration for those of us that require good performance and connectivity features in a tablet device: there is an Intel Core i5-3317U CPU, 4GB of RAM, a 256GB solid state drive (220GB formatted capacity), while the sides have a full-sized HDMI port, an SD card slot and two USB 3.0 ports. Indeed, it's the perfect tablet-style device for those of us that need to be able to plug in large displays, memory cards from a camera, and USB sticks or fast external hard drives. It also has front and rear cameras, built-in Bluetooth and 802.11n Wi-Fi, but it is single-band only via an Intel Centrino Wireless-N 2230 adapter. The other hybrids we've seen so far support dual-band operation. It supports WiDi though (Intel Wireless Display), which is convenient.
To use the U920T as a tablet, all you have to do is switch it on. The power button is located on the left side of the unit, right next to volume controls and an auto-rotation screen lock. There is a physical Windows Home key on the bezel, which allows you to get back to the Start screen (or Desktop) very easily. The screen itself is capacitive and it performed well in our tests. Windows 8-specific gestures worked without fault and we didn't have any problems sliding our fingers across the screen to close, switch or re-arrange apps using the Snap feature. However, when using the touchscreen on the desktop, some small targets, such as the window close, restore and maximise icons, were a little hard to hit. But overall, the touch experience on this screen is a very enjoyable one.
Microsoft Office Professional Plus 2010 VL + Mini KMS Activator | 656 MB
This is original Microsoft Office Professional Plus 2010 VL installation from MSDN site. I also included Mini
Firstly you have to install KMS service and then press "Activation Office 2010 VL"
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