Conclusion: There is nothing really wrong with the Fujitsu M2010 netbook – it contains the standard features that most of it’s rivals have – but it is distinctly lacking in any kind of personality. Netbooks like the Asus Eee PC 1005HA N280 and the HP Mini 110 have these features, but also just that little bit more that may persuade you to invest. So: to sum up – not bad, just far from essential. Not sure what to look for in a netbook?
Conclusion: A vent for the Fujitsu's audible but not annoying cooling fan is on the system's left side, along with VGA and USB 2.0 ports. Two more USB ports are at the right, as are an Ethernet port, headphone and microphone jacks, and a Secure Digital/Memory Stick flash-card slot. With many netbooks sporting 92- and 95-percent full-sized keyboards, the M2010 settles for 90 percent -- a 17.2mm key pitch, with the A through apostrophe keys spanning a hair under seven and a quarter...
Summary: The Fujitsu M2010 is a case of too little, too late. While the netbook has a compact and stylish chassis and provides solid performance, its cramped keyboard and less than 2 hours of battery life hold it back. Additionally, its $449 price, which includes only a three-cell battery, is not competitive with the rest of the field.
The bigger Fujitsu M2010 netbook offers a brighter screen than predecessor, but it is slower in performance tests
Good Gear Guide.au
9 October 2010
Summary: The Fujitsu M2010 has a sturdy build and comfortable keyboard, and good battery life but we'd like an ExpressCard/34 slot and the higher resolution screen found on the M1010 netbook. It's a stylish netbook with a bright screen that you can comfortably use outdoors and on the road and it does come with a better warranty than other netbooks on the market.
Pros: Solid build quality, excellent keyboard and screen, good battery life, two-year warranty
Cons: Slightly expensive, slow performance, no extra features such as hard drive protection or 'sleep-and-charge' USB ports, lower resolution screen than predecessor