Asus ZenBook Pro Duo UX581 and ZenBook Duo UX481 with specification Screen Pad+ First Impressions 2019, Whitening a showstopper at each Computex for Asus is a traditional fanatic, usually as the grand finale of the launch of dozens of other products.
We saw some strange and practical wildlife thoughts like the Zenbo Robot, Padfone and Transform We saw some strange and practical wildlife thoughts like the Zenbo Robot, Padfone and Transform er Book V, as well as some practical but ultra-niche products that really influence the market and show us what stores have in the future.
For example, the dual-screen Tai Chi laptop was the predecessor of today’s 2-in-1s, and last year’s Rogi phone was widely acclaimed by critics, not only worldwide. We think that this year’s ZenBook Pro Duo and ZenBook Duo may well fall into the category.
Having extra screen space makes perfect sense for productivity, which the market is targeting asus.
Anyone who has used multiple monitors with a PC can testify that there is a difference in how many documents are able to be open simultaneously, as well as how the source material may be visible when working on a project.
By placing a second screen just below the primary screen of these two laptops, Asus gave the man much more space to finish his work.
The inaugural event outlines not only professional images such as video editing and music production, but also simple tasks such as hotel bookings to make it easier to keep a map and calendar.
The placement of what Asus is calling its ScreenPad + involves a few organic compromises with their keyboards and trackpads, but there’s no reason to deny that every little part of this laptop’s interior has been used. Left-handed users are also out of luck with both models moving their trackpads to the right.
Asus ZenBook Pro Duo UX581 and ZenBook Duo UX481 with specification
While we try to use the ZenBook Pro Duo and ZenBook Dual on a table, we’ve seen a little more victimization than we normally do, but you don’t have to worry about charging another device, keeping it charged, and setting up it every time you need it.
We struggled with the first-gen screenpad in last year’s ZenBook Pro UX 580 GE as we did not match the size and purpose of the trackpad-sized display and an actual secondary monitor. Asus tried to give the screenpad much more functionality.
Many of these situations are solved with ScreenPad + which does not double as a trackpad and extend the same width as the primary display with the same horizontal resolution.
The usage can be a bit confusing, but Asus has done well with a Windows UI extension that shows you to snap a monitor instantly when you’re dragging a window.
There are hints on the screenpad that allow you to easily dock two windows similar to Windows.
Another neat management tool lets you define sets of windows that you want to use together, and with two taps you can turn them on and snap them to your desired location.
The possibilities are certainly endless, and the Asus ScreenPad+ is thinking of a control surface as well as a secondary display.
We hope software vendors, especially in the professional space, take this idea and continue to create a truly useful new user interface.
Both the ZenBook Pro Duo and ZenBook have anti-glare coating on thescreenpad + displays so that the reflections on both screens do not interfere with each other.
They will certainly affect battery life – Asus brings the smaller 14-inch ZenBook Duo as a portable machine so the company has screenpad + enabled and released about 8 hours of battery life, excluding about 10 hours.
The larger ZenBook Pro Duo is more desk-bound with its discrete GPU and high-end CPU options, so battery life is no less a concern for companies.
Beyond their defining features, these two laptops are pretty impressive machines.
The ZenBook Pro Duo and ZenBook duo both look very high-end and professional and seem to be pretty well built.
Both of them have a reasonable number and different ports. Ergolift hinges are designed to enhance airflow and comfort by extending the base of each laptop upwards because its charm is open.
Both models have lively screens with narrow borders. Although their keyboards are good enough for casual use, they will take some time to get used to.
The larger ZenBook Pro Duo will ship with a plastic wrist rest that unfortunately does not attach to the device and can rotate freely.
Although we couldn’t try it out for ourselves at launch, both models support pen and touch input on their screenpad + displays, and writing or sketching will be far more convenient than a flat screen with a simple laptop screen.
These look great from the rear, with the traditional Sihiao Brushed Concentric Circle pattern on the ZenBook laptop having a new off-center.
The ZenBook Pro Duo is obviously stronger in the two models but we are the smaller ZenBook Duo which is more bearable.
A 14-inch laptop weighing in on the average ultrabook can open up some interesting possibilities for use when running. We wonder why no other company has tried to do this before.
Even if these first-gen products are not very affordable, we can expect Asus to continue to offer ScreenPad + as a feature of more models in the coming years, reducing the original ScreenPad concept to exactly the same now. Advanced and more models will be offered.
ZenBook Pro Duo and ZenBook Duo will probably set foot in India before the end of this year for the Diwali shopping season. Asus has not yet committed any pricing for India, saying that the specifications and variants may not be the same in all countries.