Author Topic: Notebookcheck's Top 10 Chromebooks  (Read 2102 times)


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Notebookcheck's Top 10 Chromebooks
« on: September 15, 2015, 06:47:55 »
September 2015 update. When it comes to inexpensive notebooks, devices with Google's Chrome OS have carved out a niche in the market. Chromebooks are usually a good choice for people who don't want to spend a lot of money, although they do require a permanent connection to the Internet to get the most out of them. In this article we'll introduce the best models.


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Re: Notebookcheck's Top 10 Chromebooks
« Reply #1 on: September 15, 2015, 21:19:57 »
Finally Chromebooks, Thanks!!  ;D


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Re: Notebookcheck's Top 10 Chromebooks
« Reply #2 on: September 16, 2015, 10:59:07 »
The data for the Toshiba Chromebook 2 is wrong. You are comparing the previous model, that has a very low quality screen. In the screen comparison above you state that it has a brightness of 256 cd/m2, yet in your test you find it to be 378 cd/m2.

Previous model:

New model:

Jeffrey D Bellin

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Re: Notebookcheck's Top 10 Chromebooks
« Reply #3 on: December 27, 2017, 20:53:26 »
When this list is being published on 12/27/17 it is so outdated as to be useless!  It's missing the two leading products released in 2017: The Samsung Chromebook Pro and the Asus Flip CS 302.  Though some of the models in your list are decent products and are still being produced, you should not publish a list so out of date when it would so badly misinform an uninformed reader as to what the market offers.  It is equivalent to printing a list of the top smartphones and omitting the Apple X and 8 and Samsung S8 and Note 8.  What were you thinking?!!


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Re: Notebookcheck's Top 10 Chromebooks
« Reply #4 on: January 03, 2018, 18:34:20 »
The HP Chromebook 13 G1 should be omitted so as to avoid promoting products that use PenTile RG/BW displays. PenTile RG/BW is a deceptive marketing practice in which displays are produced with only RG or only BW in every other denoted pixel, instead of RGB in every pixel. This is so that companies can list high resolutions in product specifications, without putting the cost-of-production budget towards the real parts. You deal with lower battery life and other tradeoffs of a high resolution, without getting the full resolution in exchange for it.


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