Fujitsu-Siemens LifeBook T2010
Average of 4 scores (from 7 reviews)
Reviews for the Fujitsu-Siemens LifeBook T2010
Source: Tablet PC2
T2010 is perfect for users who spend time outdoors as well as in and have the need for a reliable , ultra-light yet powerful Tablet PC with all-day computing capability. The Fujitsu T2010 Tablet PC is an excellent machine all around. Much like its sister machine the T4020 this Tablet PC It looks good, feels good and has a screen that will spoil you for life. With its bi directional hinge and Core™ 2 Duo Processor this Tablet looks to be an excellent choice for students, road warriors and everyone in between. Fabulous screen, lightweight, long battery life make this a great machine for anyone. For those who venture outdoors with their tablet the T2010 is going to be a dream come true.
Display sehr gut, Mobilität sehr gut, Preis sehr gut, Leistung gut
Single Review, online available, Medium, Date: 06/01/2008
Rating: price: 90% performance: 80% display: 90% mobility: 90%
The T2010 is a solid Tablet PC, with a great bi-directional hinge and beautiful display. I really like Fujitsu's screens, the colors are always bright and vivid. The lid can be scratched easily, so be careful with that, but it does hide dirt very well. It is easy to take notes on, give presentations with and portable enough to take anywhere. Great for business professionals or college students. The battery life is good and if you get the 9-cell, you will have all day computing power, as I said before making it a perfect travel companion. The AT&T WWAN worked fine when I had it working and I had plenty of signal strength. I don't think AT&T has the best network coverage in my area, so I think that is why I had some problems.
Display gut, Mobilität sehr gut
User Review, online available, Medium, Date: 05/21/2008
Rating: display: 80% mobility: 90%
Source: Tom's Guide
In the final analysis, the reason why anyone would choose a convertible notebook is mobility. Tipping the scales at only four lbs. and with a small (but not too small) 12.1" display, the T2010 isn’t going to give road warriors a hernia carrying it around. What can only be described as awesome battery life makes this notebook even more attractive for those that aren’t within reach of a power outlet.
Speaking of power, the T2010 isn’t going to cut it if you’re doing high-end graphics work (such as gaming, video or development applications) but it does pump more than enough power for the usual gambit of office-productivity tools. As tested, our unit didn’t even include an optical media drive, which may sound strange to some. Reality is that with solid network connectivity and USB 2.0, you can have a functional notebook today that can get along just fine without a DVD built in.
Single Review, online available, Medium, Date: 12/20/2007
Rating: mobility: 80%
Source: PC Advisor
For lightweight, all-day computing, Fujitsu's 1.58kg LifeBook T2010 convertible tablet is a solid choice.
Its battery may outlast your work day, and the Fujitsu T2010's indoor/outdoor screen lets you get down to business almost anywhere. Eraserhead fans will like its conventional keyboard, too.
Although this convertible laptop isn't terribly comfortable to hold, its nine-cell battery lasts forever. For lightweight, all-day computing, Fujitsu's 1.58kg LifeBook T2010 convertible tablet is a solid choice.
(von 5): 3.5, Verarbeitung 4, Ausstattung 3.5, Preis/Leistung 3.5, Mobilität gut, Display gut
Single Review, online available, Short, Date: 11/29/2007
Rating: Total score: 70% price: 70% features: 70% display: 80% mobility: 80% workmanship: 80%
Source: PC World
The slim, light Fujitsu LifeBook T2010 convertible tablet has the longest battery life we've seen, as well as a versatile screen suitable for both indoor and outdoor use. This $2558 unit (as of 10/9/07) could be more comfortable to hold, however, and the optical drive is not integrated.
The T2010 set a new record for battery life. Our test unit's nine-cell battery lasted just 2 minutes shy of 7 hours--best among currently tested laptops. Speed was less impressive: Our 1.2-GHz Core 2 Duo U7600-equipped unit with 2GB of RAM produced a WorldBench 6 Beta 2 score of 52, just two points lower than the average of 54 earned by currently tested ultraportables. The T2010 edged out by four points an HP Compaq 2710p equipped with the same processor and amount of RAM.
(von 100): 74, Leistung 83, Ausstattung 75, Preis/Leistung sehr teuer, Mobilität sehr gut, Display gut
Single Review, online available, Short, Date: 11/07/2007
Rating: Total score: 74% price: 30% performance: 83% features: 75% display: 80% mobility: 90%
Source: Hardware Central
For five years now, users have been picking up Tablet PCs, cradling them in one arm like clipboards, sampling their appealing handwriting recognition and pen-input applications ... and saying, "They're too heavy." Fujitsu aims to change that. The LifeBook T2010 is a convertible Tablet PC/notebook that weighs no more than some tablet-only slate designs -- 3.6 pounds. Frankly, that's still too much to carry under an arm all day, but Fujitsu's trimming a pound or two pays off with a noticeable increase in comfort for shorter stints. That's true both in your hands -- where the 8.8 by 11.9 by 1.4-inch convertible offers helpful features such as automatically rotating the display from horizontal to vertical when you switch to tablet mode -- and in your briefcase -- where the LifeBook and its AC adapter together equal a modest 4.4 pounds.
12 von 15, (von 5): Ausstattung 4, Leistung 4, Preis/Leistung 4
Single Review, online available, Long, Date: 11/06/2007
Rating: Total score: 80% price: 80% performance: 80% features: 80%
Source: PC Mag
If there's one tablet PC that Fujitsu can count on to make the registers ring, the Fujitsu Lifebook T4210 is that cash cow. It's a hit in the vertical markets (for example, health care), and its sales are gaining momentum in the back-to-school segment. Yet customers have been calling for something lighter, something they can place against their forearms all day, perhaps without an optical drive. Fujitsu's answer is the LifeBook T2010 ($2,309 list). It kicks the optical drive to the curb (though it offers a pricey $299 external drive option), pumps up the screen brightness, and tosses in some low-powered components to maximize battery life. The result is a terrific tablet experience in a 3.9-pound frame. Building convertible tablets is Fujitsu's forte. The LifeBook T2010 is representative of the great work the company has done to bring forth a terrific inking experience in a lightweight form factor.
4 von 5, Display sehr gut, Mobilität sehr gut, Leistung schlecht
Single Review, online available, Medium, Date: 09/20/2007
Rating: Total score: 80% performance: 40% display: 90% mobility: 90%
CommentIntel Graphics Media Accelerator (GMA) X3100: Intel Graphics Media Accelerator (GMA) X3100 is an integrated (onboard) graphic chip on a Mobile Intel 965GM chipset. It is the successor of GMA 950 and features a fully programmable pipeline (supports Aero Glass fully and DirectX 10 with newest drivers). The peformance of the X3100 is clearly better than the GMA 950, still demanding modern games won't run fluently.
These graphics cards are not suited for Windows 3D games. Office and Internet surfing however is possible.
Intel Core 2 Duo: This is the Core Duo and Core Solo successor with a longer pipeline and 5-20% more speed without more power consumption. As an addition to the Core Duo design there exists a fourth decoder, an amplified SSE-unit and an additional arithmetical logical unit (ALU).
The Core 2 Duo for laptops is identical to the desktop Core 2 Duo processors but the notebook-processors work with lower voltages (0.95 to 1188 Volt) and a lower Frontside bus clock (1066 vs 667 MHz). The performance of equally clocked notebooks is 20-25% lower than Desktop PCs because of the lower Frontside bus clock and the slower hard disks.
U7600: » Further information can be found in our Comparison of Mobile Processsors.
This screen diagoal is quite large for tablets but small for subnotebooks. Some convertibles are also represented with that size.
Large display-sizes allow higher resolutions. So, details like letters are bigger. On the other hand, the power consumption is lower with small screen diagonals and the devices are smaller, more lightweight and cheaper.» To find out how fine a display is, see our DPI List.
This weight is typical for very big tablets, subnotebooks, ultrabooks and convertibles with a 11-13 inch display-diagonal.
Fujitsu-Siemens: Fujitsu, founded 1935, is a Japanese company specializing in semiconductors, air conditioners, computers (supercomputers, personal computers, servers), telecommunications, and services, and is headquartered in Tokyo. Fujitsu employs around 160,000 people and has 500 subsidiary companies. The partnership with Siemens AG was established in 1999 in the form of Fujitsu Siemens Computers (FSC), one of Europe's largest IT hardware suppliers, and owned 50/50 by Fujitsu and Siemens. 2009, this cooperation was terminated, FSC ended to exist. In future, no laptops will be sold with the brand "Fujitsu-Siemens" but only "Fujitsu".
76%: This rating is not convincing. The laptop is evaluated below average, this is not really a recommendation for purchase.
» Further information can be found in our Notebook Purchase Guide.