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Sony VAIO Fit 13A Fit To Flip, Flip To Fit (Part 1)

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A few short months after revealing their flagship Ultrabooks, the Sony Vaio Duo 13 and the Sony Vaio Pro 13, Sony’s let loose a new model from their Ultrabook stable. The 13.3-inch Vaio Fit 13A is targeted at those looking for something that combines the best of what the Duo 13 and Pro 13 has to offer. Interestingly, the Fit 13A is in no way handicapped in comparison with the aforementioned Duo and Pro models as it also features top-tier components like a speedy fourth generation Intel U-series processor and SSD.

Description: C:\Users\Dante Le\Desktop\Untitled.jpg

Sony's latest hybrid is taking aim at one of the most competitive segments in the laptop world — ultraportable Ultrabooks that can convert into tablets.

The question then becomes “if they’re the same, then what’s the Fit 13A for?” And we asked Sony. The answer is that the Duo 13 (being a convertible notebook) has certain limitations, like a smaller keyboard and trackpad, while the Pro 13 (being a lightweight Ultrabook) doesn’t give users the option of using it as a tablet, nor does it come with a digitizer.

Hence the 1.31kg, 14.3mm (at its thinnest point) Vaio Fit 13A, that sits right in between the two in terms of functionality. It has a full-sized keyboard and trackpad that the Duo doesn’t, and is able to convert into a tablet, a form factor that the Pro 13 doesn’t have.

Description: C:\Users\Dante Le\Desktop\Untitled.jpg

One of our favourite things about the Fit 13 is the wonderful display,
which delivers beautiful, vibrant colours, no surprise given Sony's TV heritage.

The Fit 13A converts into a tablet with the help of a unique hinge that sits in the middle of its display. Simply unlock the hinge, flip the screen backwards, and it will stay securely in place thanks to strategically placed (and very strong) magnets. If you leave it as it is, you’ll have the Fit 13A in display mode, which is great for viewing content without having the keyboard in the way.

Description: Sony VAIO Fit 13

Thanks to a rather complex hinge mechanism, the display can be unlocked and then slid down over the keyboard, turning it into a tablet without leaving the keyboard exposed

Close the lid after flipping the display and you’ll immediately have it in tablet mode. In this mode, users will be able to interact with the machine’s touch display with either their finger, or the included digitizer (powered by N-Trig technology) stylus.

While this kind of versatility is now common on convertible Ultrabooks, the Fit 13A’s implementation is simple and elegant. Conversion from notebook to tablet is smooth, without any elaborate mechanisms to get in the way, or present problems due to wear and tear. However, take note that the lid has to be fully opened (90 degrees or more) before you attempt to fl ip the display, because the keyboard gets in the way.

Unlike most notebooks— even Sony’s own Duo and Pro models—the Fit 13A comes with two built-in cameras. The front facing camera is a standard 0.92MP camera used for video conferencing, while a secondary camera placed that the bottom of the machine is a fully functional 8MP camera to use in tablet mode.

 

 

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