Conclusion: The Asus T91 MT leaves a very mixed impression . On the one hand you have its practical and reliable tablet functionality , relatively accurate multi-touch capability , and strong handwriting recognition , all of which make the notebook a pleasure to use. The smart design , compact size , low weight and intuitive software will also put you at your ease.
Pros: Smart design, Inaudible at all times, Pleasantly cool when not under heavy use, Simple use of the tablet and multi-touch functionality, Good handwriting recognition and touch-sensitivity, Light and compact, Low energy consumption, Good battery life, The notebook is exceptionally intuitive and easy to use, thanks to its practical tablet functionality and touch-sensitivity. Its handwriting recognition is reliable and inputting information by touch works very accurately.
Cons: Limited range of ports (no HDMI), Very small keys, Dim and grainy screen, Low-performance hardware, Slow working speed, Lots of pre-installed bloatware, Sound quality somewhat tinny, Small hard drive
Summary: In many ways the Eee PC T91 is one of the sexiest netbooks to hit the market to date. It’s thin, light, and has a feature that few competitors can boast: a touchscreen and tablet mode. The netbook is primarily being targeted at business and educational markets at launch, which means it will go head to head with the CTL 2Go PC convertible tablet I
reviewed earlier this year
, as well as other netbooks based on the Intel Classmate PC reference design.
Summary: We give credit to ASUS for innovating; the touch features on the ASUS Eee PC T91 definitely break the netbook mold. However, its underpowered processor results in an underwhelming experience; screens take too long to open, and the lack of palm rejection is frustrating. Also, at $499, the Eee PC T91 is $100 more expensive than other netbooks that, while lacking a touchscreen, have larger 10-inch displays, and have batteries that last twice as long.
Summary: Tablet PCs came out of the closet in record numbers at the recently concluded CES 2010, but Asus had one out for a while. The Asus Eee PC T91 doubles up as a netbook and low-cost tablet PC with touch input support on its 9-inch screen.
Excerpt: The Asus Eee PC series has been around for a couple of years now, setting the standard for netbooks by producing the very first one. This year heralded another first for them - the tablet-netbook hybrid mobile computer. It accomplishes this mean feat of engineering with sheer simplicity within. The responsive touchscreen display can be turned through 180 degrees and folded back over the keyboard, turning the device from a standard netbook into a tablet computer.