It aims a highly mobile workforce in need of a fully functional PC in a notebook small enough to fit into a coat pocket and providing the power to leverage multi-threaded applications, graphics commonly found in field deployed workforce environments.
The GoBook MR-1 provides a high level of durability, designed to survive temperature changes, drops, as well as heavy vibrations. The unit is also IP-54 rated for dust and humidity making it suitable for use in harsh and unpredictable environments. The unit features shock-mounted display and key internal components, and is housed in a magnesium alloy clamshell case with impact absorbing bumpers. Like all GoBook notebooks, the GoBook MR-1 features the ability to manage multiple embedded wireless radios and standards, with upgrade protection to
accommodate new wireless standards as they emerge.
The GoBook MR-1 also offers data and asset protection with support for multiple user and network authentication options, fingerprint reader, a user-removable 40 GB or optional 80 GB shock mounted hard Drive , TPM 1.2, and file/folder locking capabilities, and stealth-mode keyboard.
Available in September 2007, the GoBook MR-1 base configuration will go for retail price of $4,450 (USD).
1.2Ghz Intel Core Solo(TM) U1400 Processor ("Napa" chipset)
533 MHz front side bus.
Up to 1 GB of RAM.
3D Intel Extreme Graphics with up to 128MB of graphics memory (both
shared and dedicated).
3 and 6 hour battery life options: 4000 mAH (29W) Lithium Polymer main battery or optional 8000 mAH (59W) Lithium Polymer extended battery pack.
5.6" wide SVGA outdoor viewable LCD display, built with optional DynaVue patent-pending touchscreen display technology
Ergonomically designed, sealed keyboard.
Dual navigational options include touchpad/micro joystick.
Office dock and vehicle mounting options.
Standard hard drive heater.
16 GB or 32 GB solid state hard disk drive option.
Up to four wireless radios, simultaneous WLAN, PAN, GPS and WWAN
High-speed data transfer with worldwide 3G and EVDO
Seamless roaming for uninterrupted coverage, even in fringe areas. [June 18, 2007]
Send this IT news to a friend