Pioneer Computer presents T14 Touch ultrabook


Pioneer Computer – a company specializing in ultrabooks, netbooks and tablets – has announced a new ultrabook that belongs to the company’s DreamBook line. The machine is known as T14 Touch and sports a 14-inch display that works at 1366 x 768 pixel resolution.

Weighing just 1.8 kg the ultrabook is based on Intel’s Ivy Bridge architecture and features Intel Core i3/i5/i7 processors and an integrated video chip. In addition to up to 8 GB of DDR3-1600 memory, 2.5-inch hard disk or mSATA SSD for storage, two USB 2.0 ports and one USB 3.0 port, the T14 Touch offers a 2 MP web camera, two 1.5-watt speakers, Wi-Fi 802.11n and a HDMI port.

Customers wishing to buy the Pioneer DreamBook T14 Touch can choose between Windows 7 and Windows 8 as main operating system. As to pricing the base model of the T14 Touch will sell for USD 837. All versions of the ultrabook also come with a 3-year warranty.


Source: Techpowerup

Related posts

JVC’s new clear motion drive iii engine powers 2008 top-end procision series lcd tvs

Underscoring its expertise in image processing technology, JVC now offers a line of LCD televisions powered by a JVC-developed next-generation high definition engine, Clear Motion Drive III. The new full HD TVs are part of JVC's Procision series, a product line that features the company's most...

Intel Skylake to feature low clock speed

Intel Skylake to feature low clock speed

It appears that we are one day closer to the launch of the new Intel Skylake processors since more information on the new platform has reached the Internet. The news, which this time comes from Italy, is rather interesting, despite its not so exciting first part. And this first part touches...

First Broadwell processors may not be as fast as expected

First Broadwell processors may not be as fast as expected

Years ago every new CPU generation used to bring substantial performance gains that could be easily felt across the board. What’s even better is that these performance gains were achieved with nowadays primitive architectures and with very low transistor budgets. Then something happened – Intel...

Leave a comment