VAIO

Sony VAIO NR unveiled as fashion oriented notebooks

Sony VAIO NR unveiled as fashion oriented notebooks

Want to know how I know they are geared towards the fashion minded? Listen to these color choices, Wenge, Silk, and Granite.

Wenge is a brown with copper accents, Silk is a bright white that has a matte finish (I thought silk was glossy) and Granite is silver with “natural tones”. At least its not lacking in features, with a 15.4” LCD, Intel Core 2 Duo processor, a/b/g flavors of wifi, A/V mode, a DVD optical drive, and SD and MS PRO card slots.

All of that comes at a mere price of $750. Now all you have to do is wait for October to come when they start shipping.

New Sony VAIO NR Notebooks [via i4u]

Vaio Zoom – Don’t get excited, it’s just a concept

Vaio Zoom – Don’t get excited, it’s just a concept

Sometimes I wonder how one becomes a concept design artist. I'm sure you have to have a creative mind, and being good with Photoshop helps too. I usually wonder this when I see a concept for something that clearly doesn't exist, and likely never will. Take this sweet-looking Vaio Zoom notebook.

Sony’s Blu-Ray toting VAIO FZ180 media laptop reviewed

Sony’s Blu-Ray toting VAIO FZ180 media laptop reviewed

If you want a laptop with built-in HD and a Blu-Ray drive then your options are pretty limited, and you're generally looking at something highly wallet-draining.  Crunchgear's Seth Porges has been playing with one such machine: the $2,000 Sony VAIO LZ180, which fills a crisp-edged case with Intel's 2GHz Core 2 Duo T7300 CPU, a 15-inch Xbrite display running off an NVidia GeForce 8400 GT, and a 200GB hard-drive to store all that lovely media.

 

Sony’s latest VAIO squares up to MacBook

Sony’s latest VAIO squares up to MacBook

Something tells me that if you bit into this VAIO CR laptop you'd find a striking aftertaste of Apple.  There's certainly no avoiding where Sony got the design prompt for its latest notebook range from, but since the tech product world is full of mimicry, emulation and tribute it's easier to ignore it and look at how well the CR stacks up.  NotebookReview have done just that.

 

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