DELL LATITUDE E6530 NOTEBOOK USB 3.0 DRIVER DETAILS:
|File Size:||3.7 MB|
|Supported systems:||Windows 10, 8.1, 8, 7, 2008, Vista, 2003, XP|
|Price:||Free* (*Free Registration Required)|
DELL LATITUDE E6530 NOTEBOOK USB 3.0 DRIVER
The accompanying touchpad offers gesture support and separate right and left buttons.
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In the center of the keyboard, you'll also see a small pointer nub, part of a dual-pointer set-up. The pointer offers the same sort of cursor control as the touchpad, with buttons just below the spacebar for clicking and scrolling. Features On the Latitude E, you'll find an array Dell Latitude E6530 Notebook USB 3.0 ports and connections: In addition to a healthy selection of ports, the Latitude E is outfitted with several business-friendly features, such as embedded TPM security, and configurations with optional features, like a fingerprint scanner or SmartCard reader, built in.
A dock connection on the underside lets you use the Latitude E Dell Latitude E6530 Notebook USB 3.0 Dell's E-port Plus Advanced Replicator, so you can easily transition between a stationary desktop environment to a laptop on the go without the hassle of disconnecting everything each time. A GB solid state hybrid drive combines the cost-effective storage of a spinning hard drive with the rapid performance and resilience of a solid-state drive, combined into one drive volume for seamless use and optimal performance. For extra protection against shocks and drops, the hybrid drive is also isolated with cushioning shock-absorbing mounts. Finally, speaking of speed, the ATG booted into Windows very quickly from a complete cold start.
In less than 15 seconds we were back to where we left off after a full shutdown. Power and Battery Life The days when a couple of hours of battery life was enough for a laptop are long gone. Between the stellar battery life of consumer tablets, the steadily improving power conservation measures in the Windows operating system, and Intel's impressive efforts in making their chips more power-efficient, it's now possible to have your cake and eat it, too: Is the speedy Dell ATG one of them? First a few words about the battery situation in the ATG. Our sample unit came with the largest of three available primary batteries. It is a 9-cell affair that packed a full 97 watt-hours and looked like another 3-cell extension had been grafted onto the also-available 60 watt-hour standard battery.
It's not the most elegant solution ever as that extra third hangs off the back of the ATG, spoiling its neat laptop profile. Having almost watt-hours, however, does come in handy even in a machine like the ATG that turned out to be remarkably frugal. The graph to the right shows power draw with the machine set to the "Extended Battery Life" setting, which turns off unneeded ports and other non-essential settings. With the ATG idling along, we saw as little as 6. With Windows power settings to "Power Saver" and screen brightness all the way to minimum which is still quite viewable indoorswe saw as low as 7. The "Quiet -- Reduced Fan" setting also used about the same the fan, by the way, is very quiet to begin with. Next we put some load on the ATG. Running full p video from disk barely exercised the CPU, raising draw to about 18 watts, with the screen at full bright.
At that rate, you still get 5. Overall, the Dell ATG is a high-performance machine that, thanks to excellent power management, can still achieve very good battery life. And if almost watt-hours is still not enough, Dell offers an optional secondary 30 watt-hour battery that fits into the media bay as one of several swappable media bay modules available are 3-cell battery, optical drives, secondary hard drive, additional USB 3. A look inside the Dell ATG Whereas consumer notebooks usually consists of little more than a plastic case with a motherboard attached, semi-rugged designs are generally more complex, even if it's in subtle ways. There usually is a rigid magnesium or aluminum frame upon which the various components and sub-components are mounted on. The case itself may or may not be part of this rigid framework, but the overall design is almost always intricate and quite involved.
The Dell ATG is no different. Unlike most notebooks, the ATG doesn't have any removable doors in its bottom plate to provide access to RAM memory and internal expansion slots. So if you want to replace memory or one of the PCIe modules, or if maintenance becomes necessary, you have to take Dell Latitude E6530 Notebook USB 3.0 entire bottom plate off.
That means first removing the two rear corner guards rubberized plasticand then undo seven small Philips head screws. The bottom half of the housing then comes off, and there aren't any wires or connectors that connect the two halves to worry about.
The contoured and very light bottom half at first looks like thin plastic, but it's actually very thin magnesium. Here, it also becomes immediately obvious that the ATG is not a water- or dust-proof unit.
There is Dell Latitude E6530 Notebook USB 3.0 rubber seal around the perimeter of the housing, and there are several openings for the fan, heat exchanger, optical drive and mass storage. The picture to the right shows the bottom inside of the ATG after the bottom cover has been removed. As expected, the internal layout is quite complex, with boards and modules mounted on the main board or onto the internal subframe, very precisely fitting into neatly allocated spaces.
Dell Latitude E6530 Notebook Intel Usb 3.0 Xhci A01 Driver Download
Even though the internal layout is complex, Dell Latitude E6530 Notebook USB 3.0 such as RAM memory, WiFi ours had a Intel Centrino Ultimate-N half-cardGPS, and other wireless modules, as well as the various antenna blocks, are easily accessible. The curved copper tubing is part of the ATG's thermal management system. We generally prefer fanless designs for rugged and semi-rugged systems, but even efficient components in this class of machine do generate a lot of heat that must be removed to facilitate longevity and performance under less than ideal thermal circumstances. Overall, the interior of the ATG reveals careful planning and impressive execution.
Note, for example, how some of the antenna wires have their own dedicated guides cast right into the magnesium chassis. That sort of detail adds expense, but also means the wires will never get crimped, adding to reliability.
Detailed review of the Dell Latitude E (Intel Core i5 M, Intel HD USB ports, conveniently divided on both sides of the notebook. Solved: Hello, The left USB on my Latitude E does not work when I connect a USB device to it.
If I plug a USB device into it.