Excerpt: Når se Dell Adamo, vi var meget imponeret. En tynd krop er hovedattraktionen Dell Adamo. Unikke funktioner, lavet af aluminium plade intakt. Selvfølgelig støtter anti-ridse. Adamo er det tynde krop er én, der skaber luksuriøse og elegant. Med stigningen i popularitet i de seneste bærbare modeller, at det er nødvendigt have en effektiv og brugbar laptop model er på toppe.
Excerpt: The Dell Adamo is supposed to ‘shock and awe’ whoever looks at it, and this is a success in our books from the moment it was taken out from its plastic case. Not exactly the most environmentally friendly of packaging, mind you, but then again luxury never really bothered about their carbon footprint contribution, right? This is to date the best looking Windows-powered notebook I’ve seen (and used).
Conclusion: The Adamo Thirteen by Dell does avowedly exude a great attraction by its pleasing outer appearance alone. Dominating aluminium in a purist and independent design quickly attribute to the designer piece the ambition to become a classic. Even if one disregards the emotional part, which is subjected taste, there are several interior aspects that deliver important arguments in favor of deciding for the Adamo.
Pros: High-quality materials, Precise manufacturing, Stable chassis, Almost complete and up-to-date ports, Battery life, Low noise emissions, The cubic, different design in connection with the used material and the complete equipment of ports.
Cons: High price, Very reflective and low-contrast display with below average illumination, Comparatively low system performance, Comparatively high weight, Long battery recharge time, A better suited display.
Summary: Beautiful but expensive and devoid of the greatest specs, the Dell Adamo is the epitome of the luxury laptop. Note to Apple: be a little flattered. And maybe a little worried. We can see where Dell is going with the Adamo, and while we can't exactly recommend it for computing power, this notebook may make up for it (a little) in sex appeal.
Excerpt: With a chassis measuring just 0.76 inches at its crest and an innovative unibody design, Apple’s MacBook Air broke ground in the high-end, ultra-slim, and super-refined laptop category at the beginning of 2008. Half a year later, HP’s Voodoo unit took things a step further via the Envy , a carbon fiber-covered siren of a machine with high-end hardware features—such as a touch pad that switches itself off whenever the user begins typing—and a girth even less than that of...
Excerpt: Dell has recently launched Dell’s premium high-end ultraportable Dell Adamo XPSLaptop that is one of the thinnest laptop in the world which is slim, thin, lightweight, and sports a 13-inch form factor with excellent build quality.
Conclusion: But there might be a bigger issue. Dell has gotten pretty good at design over the years and Adamo proves it – Dell can actually be stylish! The problem is that you need a customer base that covets that approach and we’re not sure Dell has it. Apple’s strength is that it has a few million customers that will buy anything it puts out because it’s either a fashion statement or the brand says something about them. The turn Dell is trying to make is a tough one right now.
Summary: When Dell unveiled the Adamo in January 2009, it was to the sound of genuine applause. Its 13.4in screen sits in a finely grained aluminium skin and the whole is barely the depth of two digestive biscuits. Everything is near perfect about it: the dark scalloped keys look like they're made of slate, and not even the glossy plastic strip on the lid – part of an unfortunate design phase Dell started with the Studio XPS 13 – alters the fact that this machine looks like...
Conclusion: There's no doubt that the Dell Adamo is a lovely machine, which we've pretty much had our say on the unit's pros and cons over at our full review. So this time around, instead of a ZoneOut review of the Adamo, we decided to have some fun with the Dell notebook and portray some of its more aesthetic traits in the form of the following three videos. So yes, no tech specs (surprise!) and no full video review of the notebook other than our quirky take on the Dell Adamo.