3.6
2 reviews
73

Dell Latitude XT3


Released August, 2011

Product Shot 1 The Pros:The latest 'Sandy Bridge' Intel processors. Solid build. Backlit keyboard.

The Cons:Somewhat heavy for a tablet design - around 4 pounds. Lacks USB 3.0. Display is a TN panel - poor colour and viewing angles next to the IPS competition found in pure tablets, the Lenovo X220.

The Dell Latitude XT3 is a convertible tablet PC released as a successor to the XT2. Unlike the sleek and ultra-portable 12” XT2, the 13” XT3 is more like a notebook and therefore less portable.

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However, the larger display makes it better for multi-tasking. Regardless, the XT3 tablet features an Intel Core i5 2520M (2.5GHz) processor, 2GB of DDR3 RAM, and dual digitizer functionality courtesy of N-Trig. Users can input commands by using up to three fingers, or users can input commands by using a pop-out stylus pen. Also supported is Turbo overclocking up to 3.2GHz and remote data access and deletion. Plus there’s an integrated free-fall sensor that protects the Dell XT3 from drops.

Features

  • Windows 7
  • Intel Core i5 2520M CPU
  • 2GB DDR3 RAM
  • 13” Dual Digitizer Display
  • Supports Multitouch
  • Supports Stylus
  • Turbo Mode
  • Free Fall Sensor
  • Remote Access

User Reviews (3)

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Add Pros & Cons
73
ProScore
Pros
  • 2

    the latest 'Sandy Bridge' Intel processors

  • 2

    solid build

  • 1

    backlit keyboard

  • 1

    minimalist industrial aesthetic

  • 1

    display swivels in either direction

  • 1

    HDMI as well as the older VGA video output standard

  • 1

    eSATA / USB combo port

  • 1

    multitouch trackpad as well as a business-class nub/nipple with dedicated mouse buttons mouse emulation

  • 1

    large 13" display with matte finish, 1366 x 768px resolution - quite sizable for a capacitive touchscreen convertible tablet laptop

Cons
  • 1

    somewhat heavy for a tablet design - around 4 pounds

  • 1

    lacks USB 3.0

  • 1

    display is a TN panel - poor colour and viewing angles next to the IPS competition found in pure tablets, the Lenovo X220

  • 0

    stylus requires a battery, and only has 99 levels of pressure sensitivity (compared to Wacom's solution which is battery-free and supports up to 512 levels of pressure sensitivity)

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