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ASUS UX305 with Core i7 is close to Ultrabook perfection.

It’s been a while since I tested an Ultrabook. Yes the Surface Pro is built on Ultrabook standards but the simple fact is that if you want to get the most out of any processor you need to give it room to breath. The laptop form-factor, where fans are acceptable and screen backlighting doesn’t sit layered over the processor is the one to choose if you really need to get things done. It’s been an absolute pleasure to run the ASUS UX305LA through its paces for a Notebookcheck Tech Review video and having done that, I now want one.

ASUS UX305L with Core i7 and 8GB of RAM

ASUS UX305L with Core i7 and 8GB of RAM

This UX305 isn’t the Core M version we saw on the first time round, no, it’s now got a Core i7 Broadwell processor, an awesome 52 Wh battery, great Full HD matt screen, full SD card slot and in the model I was working with, 256  GB of very fast SSD and 8 GB of RAM. I had to re-run a few of the Notebookcheck tests just to prove to myself that what they were telling me was true.

I’m using the UX305L on my lap right now and it’s silent. Let’s see how long it remains that way. Time: 15:38.

The Core i7 Broadwell CPU is perfectly combined with great WiFi, fast SSD and the RAM and I can literally feel it happening under my fingers. Opening my website admin tools was noticeably faster so the benchmarks do translate into real-world differences.

At 1.3 KG this is a good weight for an Ultrabook with a 13.3-inch screen and a 52 Wh battery and as I type here the battery indicator is showing me 9hrs 30m remaining….off just 59% of a full battery. I’m not even in airplane mode!

The matt screen doesn’t have a touch layer which is catching me out a lot but I had forgotten how nice it is to work with a matt screen when the contrast ratio, colours and resolution are so good.

I like the keyboard and the trackpad is huge and smooth but there’s one thing that’s annoying and that’s the lack of a backlight. I would pay $50 to have that, honestly, as it’s worth it when you’re in a presentation and the lights go out. Incidentally, the price of the model tested is 1100 Euros. That’s a lot less than some Core i7 Surface products we’ve seen this week!

The full SD card slot is the thing that puts the icing on the cake for me here as I think about upgrading from the Surface Pro 3 as my mobile video editing machine. As you may know, I’m doing a lot of (more complex) video editing for Notebookcheck and I now have a fan on my desk that I point at the rear of the Surface Pro 3 to speed up rendering. Heat-related throttling is wasting my time. You know what? I’m going to side-by-side the Surface Pro 3 and the ASUS UX305L right now to see just how much faster it is. While I do that, check out the video review I’ve just published with Notebookcheckand don’t forget to subscribe to our YouTube channeland spread the word on the new, detailed, Tech Review videos! The results of my testing will be below the video when I’ve completed them.

Oh, by the way, the fan is still off here. Time: 16:05.

Here’s the result of the side-by-side video rendering test. 65% faster on the ASUS UX305 saving me 4 minutes over the Surface Pro 3 on a 10m29s full HD render of a fairly complex video. The important thing to note is that after about 5 minutes the Surface Pro 3 starts to get too hot and clocks down. At that point the UX305LA is about 2x faster. As the Surface Pro 4 has the same case design and also uses a 15 TDP CPU there’s the potential that the Surface Pro 4 could also see these issues. The UX305 with Core i7 is definitely a great video rendering option today though.


Fan noise while rendering was there, noticeable and slightly louder than the Surface Pro 3 but that’s what I expect. If I wanted a silent render I could switch to power-saving mode.

Don’t forget, the full UX305LA review is available at Notebookcheck.


HP Spectre X2 deachable. Core M, good keyboard, stylish. Need more?

Among a long list of announcements from HP today was the HP Spectre 12 X2 detachable which spins a now-familiar design into ‘an irreplaceable companion’. HP’s take on the Surface Pro design includes the Core M processor, 12-inch Full HD screen, two USB-C ports and of course a keyboard and pen. It looks good and it’s well-priced but it will go right up against the Lenovo Miix 700. It has other competition too.

Hp Spectre X2 2015 with Core m CPU.

Hp Spectre X2 2015 with Core m CPU.

At an entry-level price of $800 (November 2015, USA) the HP Spectre X2 with Intel Core m3 is going to have to compete with the Surface Pro 3 and Surface Pro 4, the latter of which starts at $899 and includes a Core m3 CPU although HP are throwing in the keyboard which might be more attractive than the advantage of the bundled pen with the Surface Pro 4.

The HP Spectre X2 looks good in the press images and those that got had hands-on at the launch event seem impressed. Our friends at Notebookcheck think the HP Spectre X2 “is looking to be one of the best detachables in the market based on our short time with the device.”


hp-spectre-x2-gallery-inside4 (1) hp-spectre-x2-gallery-inside1

There are two models being offered today. The Entry-level HP Spectre 12-a001dx x2 detachable comes with a Core m3 6Y30 and 128 GB SSD with 4 GB RAM. The HP Spectre 12-a002dx x2 comes with  Core m7-6Y75, 256 GB of storage and 8 GB of RAM.

Feature Specifications

  • Backlit keyboard with 1.5 mm travel
  • 5 MP Webcam (front-facing)
  • 8 MP HP (rear-facing)
  • Intel® RealSense™ 3D Camera
  • Integrated dual array digital microphones
  • 2×2 802.11ac WLAN and Bluetooth
  • HP lt4114 LTE 4G Module for use on the Verizon LTE network
  • Bang & Olufsen with quad speakers
  • Micro SD card slot
  • 2 USB type C connectors with SuperSpeed USB 3.0, all supporting sleep and charge
  • Headphone-out/microphone-in combo jack
  • Weight: 1.84 lb (tablet) 2.68 lb (tablet and base)
  • Size: 11.81 x 8.23 x 0.31 in (tablet) • 11.81 x 8.23 x 0.52 in (tablet and base)
  • USB-C to USB-A Dongle included
  • Battery: 3-cell 42Whr
  • Active pen uses Wacom technology.

No video-out is mentioned so it leaves a question. Are  the USB-C ports are truly 3.0 or are they are USB 3.1 supporting DisplayPort over USB? DisplayLink adapters would work if there’s no other option. There doesn’t seem to be Windows Hello support either.

Opinion: Overall the HP Spectre X2 does indeed look like a nice option in the 12-inch detachable market but i’d like to confirm a few details before I get too excited. SATA SSD? Video-out? Fan?

Specifications and images via HP.

HP Envy 8 Note. Tablet, Pen , Keyboard and LTE

Remember the revolutionary HP note-taking device teased back in June? It’s just been launched in the USA and it’s called the HP Envy 8 Note. It’s an 8-inch Windows 10 tablet with digitizer layer, unique HP note-taking software and a big keyboard that acts as a cover.

HP Envy 8 Note

HP Envy 8 Note

A 1920 x 1200 screen, Atom X5 CPU and stylish design set it apart from other 8-inch tablets although if you choose the keyboard you’ll end up carrying something completely unique in the market today. Acer tried it with the W3 a few years back but this looks better executed.

While the package price of $429 (available November 9th in the USA) seems attractive you need to note that at that price its only coming with the Atom X5 8300 and 2GB of RAM. You’ll be able to buy the tablet and pen for $329 though. There’s a Verizon LTE option which, according to the press release, seems to be included in the setup but will need a contract to use. That’s obviously going to be different if the HP Envy 8 Note reaches other countries. As an upgrade from the HP Stream 8 with Datapass this could be a good option, especially if we see other configurations.


The keyboard is netbook style but has 1.5 mm key travel, soft rear, pen holder and tablet holder. It’s a Bluetooth keyboard so don’t expect an expansion or extra battery to be included. Unfortunately we don’t have a weight for the keyboard yet but a total tablet+keyboard weight of well under 1 KG / 2.2 pounds isn’t unreasonable.

There’s a MicroSD card slot, micro SIM slot and audio headset port. The HDMI port that some are looking for, is missing and the Micro USB charge port only supports USB 2.0.

HP Envy Note 8 2

Source: HPand Notebookcheck

Microsoft Surface Pro 4 and Surface Book launches.

Microsoft just launched a new Surface Pro 4 and a new Surface Book 2-in-1 at their #windows10devices event.

SurfaceBook highlight specifications.

“The ultimate laptop” say Microsoft. Starting $1499. Available Oct 26th. It’s 2-in-1 and it looks damn amazing. It just received a standing ovation at the Microsoft event.

Pricing goes up to $2699 if you want 16GB RAM, 512 GB SSD, Nvidia GPU and Core i7.

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Muscle Wire lock.

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  • 13.4-inches screen with Pixelsense (pen and touch support with dedicated co-processor) with 267 PPI.  Optically bonded.
  • Keyboard: Backlit, “Best in class.”
  • Glass touchpad. 1.6mm key-travel with dished keys.
  • Discreet Nvidia GeForce GPU with GDDR5 RAM in base unit.
  • Can be used as a tablet when connected to base.
  • 12-hours battery life.
  • 2 X more powerful than a MacBook Pro
  • Surface Dock works with Surface Book (see image below.)
  • Full size SD card slot.
  • Tablet is 1.6 pounds
  • Tablet: 7.7 mm thin
  • 3:2 aspect ratio
Surface Dock

Surface Dock

Surface Pro 4 highlights.

  • Oct 7th order for $899. Available Mid October.
  • 12.3-inch screen using same footprint by reducing bezels. 267 PPI
  • Pixelsense technology. 0.4mm Gorilla Glass 4. Thinnest optical stack yet.
  • Custom G5 chipset handles touch and pen.
  • Latest pen. Tail eraser. 1024 levels of sensitivity.
  • Core processor is 50% faster than Macbook.
  • 8MP camera
  • Up to 16 GB RAM and 1TB storage.
  • Magnetic pen storage on side of product.
  • Hold pen to activate Cortana
  • Interchangable pen tips.

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  • Hybrid fan
  • Mechanical backlit type cover keyboard.
  • 30% more power than Surface Pro 4
  • 50% more powerful than a MacBook Air
  • Front-facing camera includes Windows Hello support.

A new Surface Pro Type Cover was lanuched. It has mechanical keys and a 40% bigger trackpad. Fingerprint reader included on the new keyboard (in the USA only.) The keyboard will work with the Surface Pro 3.

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Lumia 950, 950XL.

As expected, Microsoft announced two new Lumia devices. Hexacore and Octacore processors from Qualcomm. 5.2-inch and 5.7 inch displays with USB-C, Pureview camera, 32GB storage, MicroSD, tripple RGB-flash.

2 antennas.  “vast and some of the best on the planet.”

Starting at $549 (Lumia 950), $649 (Lumia 950 XL) available November. Screenshot (59)

There’s also a Microsoft Display Dock accessory with three USB 3.0 ports, HDMI and DisplayPort.

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Microsoft also announced new Windows 10 Store Universal Apps coming from Facebook, Instragram Facebook Messanger, CBS, Audible and Uber.

Chromecast WiFi improvements also cover your HiFi. New models, new software.

At a very plainly executed Google Nexus and Pixel C launch event today Google announced two new Chromecast sticks. The new designs included improved WiFi performance, new controlling software and a model capable of multi-device syncronized audio.

Chromecast color!

New Chromecast models for 2015 have a new design and much improved WiFi support.

Casting, DIAL, Miracast and DLNA are all in an area of technology that I’m very interested in for home and presentation scenarios. I’ve tested lots of Miracast (second display via WiFi) solutions and covered these capabilities in the Windows 10 Universal Windows Platform in detail because they’re great extensions to any mobile computing setup.  When two new Chromecast devices come along I pay attention too because Google have a big market share.

Chromecast Audio

Chromecast Audio connected to a speaker.

The new Chromecast models look completely different and include dual-band WiFi support with three antennas and WiFi AC protocol support. That’s a big, big advantage over previous models. New software and firmware enable pre-loading and a better Chromecast app experience on Android. There’s more processing power too but Google have stopped short of giving Chromecast its own user-interface and remote control.

Google didn’t mention Windows 10 support for Chromecast but I can tell you that as long as Google continue support for the DIAL protocol in the Chromecast firmware it’s going to be available to developers through the cast API in the Universal Windows Platform. I’ve already demonstrated that in this article and video. 

Cost $35 for either video or audio versions. Chromecast Audio includes a 3.5mm connector. RCA and optical output cables are optional extras.  Quality will depend on app / source content. Chromecast audio will support multi-room synchronization.

chromecast optical cable

chromecast-audio chromecast

Personally I’m an Amazon FireTV fan because of the standalone nature of the units and their ability to support Miracast and DIAL – the protocol that Chromecast started life with, but you can use Chromecast across platforms too…


Google Pixel C 10-inch 2-in-1 launching at a price too high.

Google has officially launched the Pixel C, a 10.1-inch Android tablet running on a Tegra X1 platform. They’ve also developed a magnetically attachable Bluetooth keyboard and the combo is said to offer a “great touch typing experience.” The price is extremely high for a 10-inch dockable though.

Google Pixel C tablet and keyboard.

Google Pixel C tablet and keyboard.

Google says that they’ve done their rethinking from the ground up, which is debatable, but they’ve certainly created some waves here with the new productivity-focused tablet. Starting at $499 for the tablet it will offer 308 PPI, an sRGB color gamut, 500 nit brightness, 3GB of RAM and come with a USB-C connector. The Bluetooth keyboard, however, is $149.

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The keyboard has 19mm pitch across the small width because Google have moved some keys onto the screen which means there’s less keys to fit into the space. The 1.4mm travel keys are said to use the same mechanics as on the Pixel Chromebook, which is a good thing. The keyboard charges inductively from the tablet and the tablet also knows when it’s attached out-of-the-way on the rear of the tablet. There’s 2-months battery life on the Bluetooth keyboard.

There’s no kickstand and Google demonstrated some impressive magnetic holding power on the stage. This isn’t a Lenovo Miix 2 10! The screen can go all the way back to 135 degrees.

Storage is said to go up to 64 GB but there’s no MicroSD card slot so be aware of the limitations there if you’re planning on doing a lot of creativity or thinking about mobile photo and video production.

Weights weren’t mentioned and other specifications are missing too because this product won’t be available for a few months. Apparently it will be available for the holiday period though.

Note that there’s no pen support so this isn’t a direct competitor to the iPad Pro and the pricing puts it well above most 10-inch Windows dockables. For example, the HP Pavilion X10 is under $250, including the keyboard!

Pixel mini-site available here.

Announcing a new role, new partnerships, new projects.

What, you may ask, is Chippy doing with an iPad Mini 4? It’s been years since my hands featured on an Apple product and I’m not a huge fan of the ecosystem but there’s a good reason why that changes now. I’m very happy to announce that I have a new role within Notebookcheckas Head of Video. I’ve been given the keys to the YouTube channel and my studio is now a ‘via’ for Notebookcheck review devices as we ramp-up YouTube activity with detailed and unique long-form review videos.

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I’ve reviewed tablets and 2-in-1’s for German-language Notebookcheck Publishing for over a year now and I’ve been really impressed at the professional way their reviews are handled. Well-controlled lab tests, skilled reviewers and a rich database of information elevate them above most reviews. Being a German-language company the English-language reviews from Notebookcheck (on Notebookcheck.net) are often translated which means days before the English-language review is available but my location in Germany and success of my in-studio deep-dive videos gave me an idea. What if I took the review device, the German review and the lab test results and turned-round an English language video in 48 hours?

Most (possibly all, if I can keep up) review devices, which include smartphones, tablets, 2-in-1’s and laptops, will now come to my studio in Bonn where I will run the Notebookcheck Tech Reviews series on their YouTube channel. I’m hoping to ramp up to 10-20 devices per month with 5-10 minute videos giving you an overview and a look into some of their lab testing results, again, elevating the video above most of the video reviews that are out there. Independence, quality and lab tests results are the key features here. The first video is embedded below.

Because we plan to have the video uploaded before the full English-language review you can stay ahead by subscribing to the YouTube channeland enabling notifications to get an early heads-up.

The great thing about this process is that after I’ve turned round the video for Notebookcheck I’m left with intimate knowledge on the device and the possibility to create ultramobile-specific content for this site while I still have the device in my hands. This is a win-win! For all the behind-the-scenes work, follow @chippy. (Psst. The iPhone 6s and 6s Plus are coming in this week and I’ve already got the HP Pro Tablet 608 G1 with Atom x5-Z8500 and 4GB RAM ready to unbox.)

This is the changing face of ‘Pro Blogging.’

The economics of classic blogging are crumbling and as a result I’ve been looking at how to change my business model. I posted a call-for-help earlier this year and your support was really encouraging. Donations and Patreons really help and will remain a part of my strategy even if it’s not yet a significant part of the financial support that this site needs. I didn’t reach the $5K funding goal but I did manage to complete the important SEO project and attend IFA. Thanks! I’ll continue to tweak and monitor UMPCPortal during Q4 but this new gig could take some of the pressure off.

I’ve stopped writing articles for Ultrabooknews and will do the same on Chromebookworldalthough I intend to keep the product databasesrunning. I may even expand the database to include other tablets and products types. Focus is important for me now so UMPCPortal will become my only content channel.

My work with Notebookcheck triggers something else I’ve been thinking about. I’ll be investing in new video and streaming equipment soon and will start a second collaborative project. My new studio will be part of a new co-working space in Bonn, Germany and I’ll be offering the facility to co-workers, local businesses and communities. I’ll add some of my skills into the offering and will be capitalizing on my Englishman-in-Germany status to help local companies create English-language online content. This project is going to take a few more months to set up but I’ll keep you posted on how it’s going. Bricks and mortar return. Live video reviews may return too which is one project I’m thinking of driving through Patreon support.

P1270297I can’t deny that these new projects will change my priorities but UMPCPortal.com remains an important part of my work and my love for ultramobile computing solutions. I’m 100% sure that my new responsibility within Notebookcheck will bring new opportunities for me to talk about ultramobile products and solutions here.

The first Notebookcheck Tech Review video is live.

The first Notebookcheck Tech Review video is live and embedded below. The iPad Mini 4. Your feedback on the format is more than welcome but do note that I will be changing to a brighter and less cluttered studio soon. Quality will rise when I get my new equipment. I don’t intend to change the style of the video as I believe that over-producing for YouTube can be counter-productive.

As to the iPad Mini 4 itself, I added a Bluetooth keyboard, loaded Word and Powerpoint mobile, connected to my OneDrive account and I was very impressed with the productivity and synchronization across multiple devices. [Image, right.] The LTE connectivity is exactly what we want to see but price ($629 for this LTE + 64 GB model) is too much. iPad device-device connectivity remains a huge issue too and one that prevents me from using it in a demanding ultramobile scenarios. That’s my opinion, but let me know what you think after seeing my first Notebookcheck Tech Review video….


Combining Win10, UWP, OneDrive, Continuum, ARM and Intel in one productive demo.

I demonstrated an interesting setup at an event in Germany this week. It’s a PowerPoint presentation created on an Intel Compute Stick. It’s updated to Windows 10 and running Office Mobile. OneDrive keeps multiple devices in sync and Miracast is used for the presentation. I’ve reproduced the demo in a video below.

Two 'PCs' and a wireless receiver.

Two ‘PCs’ and a wireless receiver.

The Powerpoint app also runs on an Ultrabook and gets updated live after editing on the Compute Stick. I then take a Windows 10 Mobile Lumia (a cheap one) and cast the same file, using the same Windows 10 app, to a big screen. It’s a complex demo but it’s a really interesting one because it shows that you can indeed get productive with a low-end Atom-based stick using Windows 10 Universal apps. It also shows what is going to be possible with Windows 10 Mobile phones when Continuum is available. You might not need the PC at all!

Miracast is used for the wireless display from the phone but with Continuum-enabled phones you’ll also get HDMI or DisplayPort over a USB-C connector. You could also substitute the phone for a pen-enabled tablet if you wanted to annotate. Again, Miracast would be possible if you wanted untethered use.

Universal Apps, cloud-sync and Continuum are going to enable some interesting usage models. Watch the video and let me know your thoughts below.

Devices used:

  • Intel Compute Stick upgraded to Windows 10 (€120)
  • Logitec K400 wireless USB keyboard with trackpad (€30)
  • Actiontec Screenbeam Pro updated to V1.3.4.0 firmware (€60)
  • Lumia 830 running Windows 10 (beta) (€250)
  • Microsoft Powerpoint Mobile. Free.
  • OneDrive cloud-based storage. Free.
Szapec is working on a Windows 10, Atom X5 HDMI PC stick.

I’m bullish on HDMI PC sticks  for a number of reasons. Windows 10 is the first; Moores Law is the second. Two new sticks being offered by the Chinese ODM Szapec are a step forward in the latter. Specs and analysis below.


The Szapec APM-D05F looks very similar to the Intel compute stick but includes a Cherry Trail processor inside. An Atom X5  Z8500 is the mid-range model that is similar in CPU performance to the high-end of the outgoing Baytrail-T models. GPU power goes beyond what any Atom Z37xx can offer. Interestingly Szapec are listing storage up to 64 GB of eMMV5.0. As far as I’m aware the processor only supports eMMC 4.5 so be aware of that.

Szapec APM-D05F specifications.

  • CPU: Intel Atom Cherry Trail x5-Z8500 CPU Z8500 4C/4T(14NM) 2MB L2 Cache 1.44-2.24 Ghz
  • GPU Intel HD Graphic,12EU Gen8LP 600MHz
  • RAM: 2 GB DDR3L 1600
  • Storage: eMMC5.0 32GB/64G
  • OS: Windows 10
  • WiFi: 802.11b/g/n Wireless
  • Bluetooth: BT4.0
  • Ports: HDMI, 2 x USB 2.0, MicroSD, Headset
  • Power: 1 x MicroUSB

HDBlog IT is reporting that a 100 unit order costs $115 per piece and a 3000-unit order is $105 per piece. More about the costs below because these are FOB, export prices. Shipping, storing, marketing, support and profit has to be added to that.

The second Szapec PC stick, APM-D05i,  is confusing as it has a consumer IR port…on a device that sits behind a screen. The form factor is described as an “Ultra-mini PC–Windows BOX” and there’s only one image…which doesn’t show the Ethernet port it’s supposed to have. Interestingly Szapec are also listing an “Ultra-mini PC — Windows Box” with the same specs and a different form-factor so we suspect they’ve just cut and pasted the same specs. The image shows a larger build. It’s possible there’s an Ethernet port and cabled CIR port on the other side:


ODM products can change all the time so anything could happen but here are the current specifications at the website. We hope that these specs get updated because a 4 GB RAM version would be nice to see.

Current PC stick alternatives.

ASUS have already announced an Atom X5-based Vivostick but we haven’t seen too much detail on that yet. My hands-on is below and it gives a feel for ports and design. At $119 (announced price) it’s going to be an interesting competitor. The Archos PC Stick [hands-on here] might have a problem with its ‘old’ processor at a similar price. Archos’ €119 Euro price is about what we expect the ASUS Vivostick to retail at in Europe but Archos told us that this could be a 99-Euro product when we asked them at the IFA trade show recently.

Talking of pricing, let’s also mention Fusion Micro – the worlds smallest ‘supercomputer’ that I raised a few reg flags on a while back. These guys were offering their Cherry Trail PC stick at silly prices originally but have now settled on $150 for a 64GB / 4GB version of their product which is more realistic. They still have terrible marketing in my opinion (photoshopped images, wooly text) but as I suspected, these guys could be working on bringing an ODM version to the market via their campaign. This Szapec product could be it. The IndieGoGo project has raised $50K so they’ve got enough to order a big number of products. Fusion Micro has promised new videos soon so again, stay tuned.

Why Windows 10 is good for PC sticks.

DIAL. It’s the Netflix-created protocol that Chromecast supports for remote startup of applications. Amazon Fire TV supports it too and with Windows 10 you’ll also get DIAL support which means that if an application supports 2-way DIAL you can control it on a remote PC from any other Windows 10 PC without using Miracast. It’s a much more efficient way of casting and easier than having a Bluetooth keyboard connected to your home-theatre PC.  [More on DIAL vs Miracast vs DLNA here.] If developers get the concept that any windows 10 PC can start their application on a TV-connected stick that’s tending down from $120 then it could be a winner. When Windows 10 Mobile launches watch the Microsoft Groove Music and Film and TV apps and, of course, the Netflix app for 2-way DIAL support. In the meantime, here’s that ASUS Vivostick and a look at the Intel Compute Stick compared with other mini PC options.

Szapec APM-D05F info via HDBlogItaly.

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