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publié le 30 mai 2018 Beauté › Forme & Santé

Generally speaking, the $700-900 range will net you a device along those lines, with varying points of strengths from there. Going beyond that will typically result in a more striking design, higher spec count, and other expected luxuries. Sometimes it’ll get you a 2-in-1 device with a detachable tablet screen, a la the Microsoft Surface Book. (Though hybrids like that can often feel awkward.) If you can afford to push or surpass four figures, have at it, but be wary of buying more laptop than you need. The budget to lower-midrange side of the Windows laptop market is, and has long been, an exercise in compromise. Everything is subjective, but it’s notoriously difficult to find a Windows 10 device that’s easy to call “good” in both performance and build quality until you move around the $600-700 mark.

Anything less than that, and you’re usually sacrificing something significant. If its keyboard is comfy, its trackpad is probably finicky. If it’s fast, it’s probably fragile. (It’ll never be that fast, though.) Chances are it’s chunky, with a middling display (goodbye, 1080p) and/or a collection of needless pre-installed apps (“bloatware,” in tech parlance), as well.If only Windows will do — whether due to personal preference or the demands of your work/school — this is still something you’ll have to live with. It’s unfortunate, but you should keep an eye on our budget laptop guide for any models that make their trade-offs in the right places.If you can keep it simple, though, you might be surprised at how capable a good Chromebook can be. Something like the Toshiba Chromebook 2 is still (mostly) dependent on the web, sure, but you can get plenty of genuine work done in the cloud nowadays, and the airiness of Chrome OS means that the whole thing runs way faster than any Windows equivalent in its price range. For $330, you just aren’t going to find a full HD display or backlit keyboard anywhere else.And now a word about operating systems. Asking whether Windows or Mac is “better” than the other is misguided. Outside of a few system shortcuts and some exclusive apps, both OSes will function similarly for most people; if you can do something on Windows, chances are you can do it on Mac, and vice versa.

Sure, Windows 10 takes advantage of touchscreens and is a bit more customizable, while Mac OS X El Capitan better supports iPhones and might be a little easier to just pick up and use. But, with all other things equal, we’d guess your decision will come down to which aesthetic you like best. What really separates these two is hardware, not software. You’ll notice most of our device recommendations up there run Windows 10 — that’s because it’s more or less the default OS of the laptop world. It’s on everything from $150 to $5000 machines. It plays nicer with higher-end models, of course, but unless you fit into the Chromecast sect mentioned above, there’s a decent chance it’ll be your only choice. Mac OS, meanwhile, only runs on MacBooks. Pretty straightforward. Those start at $900 for an 11-inch MacBook Air and only go up from there. They’re all a tad overpriced for what they can do, but the tight control Apple exerts over its ecosystem has helped it produce a consistently strong lineup. The Air really needs a resolution bump, and the new MacBook’s keyboard is a pain, but if you buy one of these things, you can generally rest assured knowing you’ve got a great general purpose notebook.

We’ve used the word “performance” a few times to describe a laptop’s speed, strength, and overall technical quality, but that may seem vague, so let’s run through exactly what we’re talking about.Display (resolution): You’ll never avoid your notebook's screen, so you should do what you can to make it tolerable. As far as resolution goes, if you can afford something that hits 1920x1080 (or 1080p, or full HD), it’s more than likely worth getting.Unless you go with a nicer Chromebook, though, you’ll have to hit that $600-700 mark to get it. Cheaper Windows devices are often saddled with a 1366x768 panel, which looks noticeably worse, but isn’t the end of the world if you get the rest right. One thing you shouldn’t do is overpay for something like an Ultra HD resolution. If it comes with the higher-end laptop you’re buying anyway, great, but on its own, the difference isn’t huge, and the added pixels will quickly eat up battery life. Display (cont’d): Beyond that, you may be able to choose between an IPS or TN panel. The former usually brings about more vibrant colors that stay lively at wider viewing angles, while the latter tends to have higher refresh rates that could come in handy for gaming. IPS is generally better, but most budget machines will stick you with TN.

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Look into whether or not your panel is glossy or matte, too. Which is better largely amounts to how you use your device — glossy screens should look more dynamic in the right light, but they attract more fingerprints and regularly get swallowed by sunlight. Finally, whatever you end up with, you don’t need to go out of your way for a touchscreen. MacBooks eschews touch support entirely, it’s not worth the premium with a Chromebook, and while Windows 10 is made with it in mind, it’s much more usable the traditional way than Windows 8 was.CPU: The central processing unit is your laptop’s mother brain, but again, how deep you should dive depends on how much you’re trying to do. For the sort of do-everything mainstream laptop mentioned above, the best general choice is an Intel Core i5. A Core i3 isn’t a major step down, however, so if you’re paying a little extra for other features and won’t stress the device too hard, it should be fine. (And on a Chromebook, it’s borderline excessive.) A higher-end Core i7, meanwhile, should generally be reserved for a device you plan to put through more intense tasks.

Devices like the Zenbook UX305 and new MacBook run on a newer offshoot called the Core M, which uses less power, makes less noise, and allows for thinner chassis. It gives up some power to get there, coming off weaker than a Core i3 in practice, but it’s not so underpowered that you can’t do the basic, non-professional routine. It just reallocates some of your investment toward a nicer design.Below all that are Intel's Atom, Pentium, and Celeron series, which you’ll find at the lower ends of the market. They aren’t made to get things done, but they’ll survive if you’re only running lighter essentials. Always try to buy the latest versions of these chips where you can. Intel and its rivals refresh their lineups just about every year, so you’re inevitably going to fall behind. We’re on the 6th generation of Core chips as of today, so grab one of those and you’ll lessen the blow from the jump.Intel rules the roost here, but rival AMD still has some footing. In simplified terms, its A series is its equivalent to the Core i5 and i3, while its E series covers budget devices. Intel-powered notebooks tend to be more consistent, but you should be fine with an AMD chip if the rest of the package lines up right.

RAM: Not skimping here can save you lots of loading-induced headaches. You should only settle for 2GB with the cheapest, most basic machines, but even on the aforementioned ThinkPad 100s you’ll find yourself carefully managing how many apps you have open at once. 4GB is better — and plenty for a Chromebook — but if you can find a 6GB or, ideally, 8GB machine that isn’t irredeemably awful somewhere else, grab it, and reap the performance boosting rewards. 16GB or higher is usually overkill unless you’re committed to a gaming laptop or other ultra high-end machine.Storage: Maybe the most significant upgrade you can make to any computer is to swap out its hard disk drive, if it has one, for a solid state drive. If you can at all afford a device with an SSD built in, the speed gains are drastic, and usually worth the loss of total storage space. (This is where cloud services like Dropbox come in handy.) If you can get at least 256GB, though, that’s usually enough.

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Again, with most budget Windows laptops, you’ll probably have to make the switch yourself. If you can’t, at least try to get as much room as you can out of the HDD you’re provided. (The norm is 500GB, so beyond that.) You’ll see some ultra-cheap models that do advertise SSDs, but those use an older form of memory that isn’t particularly quick.GPU: Unless you’re regularly gaming or running higher-level tasks, don’t worry about paying up for a discrete graphics processor. Your notebook’s chipset will have an integrated unit by default, and that’ll be fine for most mainstream processes. If you do have to sort through separate GPUs, have a look at Nvidia’s GeForce family.Ports: Just because every laptop maker is obsessed with making their devices thinner doesn’t mean you have to stock up on pricey accessories. Many of you may not need an SIM card reader or Kensington lock, but having a handful of USB 3.0 and HDMI ports should lessen the possibility of future stress. You should be mindful of USB-C from here on out, too, but as it stands now that standard is far from universal.

A good general rule to follow here is to avoid fixating on one particular spec. If you’ve studied and you’re comfortable trading one thing away for another to hit a certain price point, go on ahead, but know that a laptop is the sum of many parts. Overloading on RAM doesn’t guarantee a faster device, just as selling out for a 4K resolution doesn’t guarantee a better display. Especially if you’re on a budget, you want to find the right balance. Remember than many laptop vendors let you customize your device’s components to your liking, too, so experiment a bit. So much of a laptop’s experience is about feel — a keyboard’s travel, a trackpad’s accuracy, how much of a weight the whole thing is on your lap. You can, and should, read as many reviews and forum posts as you can about a given machine, but none of that will fully replicate actual hands-on time with the device itself. Buying a laptop is an investment, and an expensive one at that, so get out to a Best Buy or Apple Store, utilize any return windows, and do whatever you can to make yourself comfortable. Put in the work, and you should walk away satisfied.

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