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Dell Latitude XT3 Convertible Touch Screen USED

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18,951.55

  • Estimated delivery time 14-30 days
  • 18 months warranty at Genuine Warranty Center.
  • Whats in the box: charging cable and block
SKU: Dell Latitude XT3 Convertible Touch Screen USED

Product details

Product information Technical Details Summary Screen Size 13.3 inches Max Screen Resolution 13.3″ HD (1366×768) Wide Viewing Angle LED, Daylight Viewable, Pen & Tou Processor 2.6 GHz Intel Core i5 RAM 4 GB Hard Drive 320 GB HDD Graphics Coprocessor Intel HD Graphics 3000 Wireless Type 802.11n Number of USB 2.0 Ports 2 Average Battery Life (in hours) 2.5 hours Other Technical Details Brand Name Dell Series Dell Latitude XT3 Item model number SVLXT303 Hardware Platform PC Operating System Windows 7; Item Weight 11.02 pounds Product Dimensions 12.7 x 8.7 x 1.2 inches Item Dimensions L x W x H 12.7 x 8.7 x 1.2 inches Color Black Processor Brand Intel Processor Count 1 Hard Drive Rotational Speed 7200.00 Power Source Battery Batteries     1 Lithium ion batteries required         Review Dell Latitude XT3 Convertible Tobias Winkler (translated by Ariana Brodsky), 05/23/2013 Business Ivy Bridge Windows An intermediate step. Dell’s Latitude XT3 is a convertible PC in the classic sense – the display rotates and folds down. While the notebook offers nearly every kind of connection your heart could desire, the inner components lag a little behind the times. Our extensive review assesses the quality of the overall package. For the original German review, see here. Like HP’s EliteBook 2760p, the planned product cycle of Dell’s Business Convertible is longer than average. That means the device will be available for a longer period, but it also means the PC has fewer pieces of up-to-date equipment, especially when it goes into its second year on the market. Dell’s Latitude XT3 is currently in this second year and is thus equipped with an Intel CPU from the Sandy Bridge generation. Unlike the HP EliteBook 2760p however, the Latitude XT3’s case has been renovated and now has a new 16:9 format and up-to-date connectivity options. Our test model was outfitted with an Intel Core i7-2640M CPU, an Intel HD Graphics 3000, 8 GB of RAM, a hard drive and of course Windows 7 Professional. Case Noticeably larger case in comparison to a 12-inch convertible PC The “Tri-metal” case, as Dell refers to it, only shows its metal surfaces here and there. The case gets its high degree of stability mostly from its interior construction. It fulfills various test norms according to the US military’s Test Method Standard MIL-STD-810G. The inner frame of the display and the keyboard area appear to be made of a dark gray plastic, which lends to the device’s rugged look. The palm rest is completely firm, and we didn’t find any weak spots in the case anywhere. While most of the current Latitude computers lack the old reddish-orange embellishment around the keyboard, the Latitude XT3 still has it. Whether that’s a pleasing aesthetic is of course a matter of taste. We don’t find the design element to be particularly obtrusive, nor do we consider it inappropriate for use in business contexts. On the underside of the case you’ll find the battery bay and a large maintenance hatch. To open the maintenance hatch you first have to remove the battery and loosen two screws. After that you’ll have access to the fan, both RAM sticks, the mass storage device and the wireless module. As is customary with Dell, they’ve included an extensive illustrated user handbook explaining how to switch out various components. At 32 x 22 x 3.1 centimeters, the case of the 13-inch convertible PC is considerably bulkier than that of its 12-inch competitor, the HP EliteBook 2760p, as well as its predecessor, the Dell Latitude XT2. At 2.2 kilograms (~4.9 pounds), it also feels significantly heavier. Those measurements cross the boundaries of the subnotebook class by no small degree and present a marked disadvantage in terms of mobility. Connectivity Although the Dell Latitude XT3 can produce neither a USB 3.0 port nor a DisplayPort, the convertible PC deserves a considerably higher rating in the realm of connectivity options than the HP EliteBook 2760p. External displays can be connected not only through VGA, but also digitally via HDMI. Thanks to eSATA, it’s also possible to use quick external mass storage devices without the hindrance of a slow USB 2.0 connection. The positioning of the connections is well thought-out and doesn’t interfere with the notebook’s accessibility when peripheral devices are connected. Unlike the Fujitsu LifeBook T902, despite the case’s girth, the Latitude XT3 doesn’t possess an optical drive. Missing ports can be supplemented using an ExpressCard/34. For stationary use, Dell offers a docking station that connects myriad stationary devices to the convertible PC with a single click. An example of this would be the E/Port II Replicator (452-11415, 170 Euros, ~$219), which offers additional USB 3.0, DVI-D and DisplayPort connections. Left side: pen holder, FireWire, USB 2.0, card reader, combined audio in/out Back side: power co

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