Dell is updating its Latitude line of business laptops with new premium, mid-range, and entry-level models.

The top-of-the-line Dell Latitude 7000 series includes three new laptops — the Dell Latitude 7300 and Latitude 7400 notebooks with 13 and 14 inch displays, and a new 12 inch Latitude 7200 2-in-1 with a detachable keyboard.

The new models will be available starting today with prices starting at $999 for the 2-in-1 and $1,299 for the clamshell-style laptops. They join the Latitude 7400 convertible notebook that Dell launched earlier this year.

All three new models are available with up to an 8th-gen Intel Core i7 vPro processor, and they all support new features like Dell ExpressCharge, which the company says will let you get an 80 percent charge by plugging in your computer for one hour.

They also all support Thunderbolt 3, feature 4-sided slim bezels around the display, and use premium materials including machined aluminum and/or carbon fiber.

And they’re all thin and light machines that weigh less than 3 pounds.

Here’s a run-down on some key specs and options for each model.

Dell Latitude 7200 12.3 inch 2-in-1

  • 12.3 inch, 1920 x 1280 pixel touchscreen display
  • Up to 8th-gen Core i7 vPro processor
  • Up to 16GB LPDDR3-2133 RAM
  • Up to 1TB PCIe NVMe SSD
  • Windows 10 Pro, Windows 10 Home, or Windows 10 Enterprise
  • 38 Wh battery
  • 45W or 65W USB-C power adapter
  • 2 x Thunderbolt 3 ports
  • 1 x USB 3.1 Type-A port

Optional features include 4G LTE, a fingerprint reader, and a SmartCard reader.

The tablet measures 11.5″ x 8.2″ x 0.37″ and weighs about 1.9 pounds. The detachable keyboard is 0.24 inches thick and weighs 0.8 pounds.

Dell Latitude 7300 13.3 inch laptop

  • 13.3 inch, 1366 x 768 or 1920 x 1080 pixel display
  • Up to 8th-gen Intel Core i7 vPro processor
  • Up to 32GB DDR4-2400 RAM
  • Up to 1TB PCIe NVMe storage
  • Windows 10 Pro, Windows 10 Home, Ubuntu 18.04, or NeoKylin 6.0
  • 42 Wh or 60 Wh battery
  • Gigabit Ethernet
  • 1 x Thunderbolt 3
  • 2 x USB 3.1 Gen 1
  • 1 x HDMI 1.4

Optional features include a touchscreen display, 4G LTE, a fingerprint reader, and a SmartCard reader.

This model measures 12.1″ x 8.2″ x 0.7″ and has a starting weight of 2.7 pounds for a non-touchscreen model with a 42 Wh battery.

Dell Latitude 7400 14 inch laptop

  • 14 inch, 1366 x 768 or 1920 x 1080 pixel display
  • Up to 8th-gen Intel Core i7 vPro processor
  • Up to 32GB DDR4-2400 RAM
  • Up to 1TB PCIe NVMe storage
  • Windows 10 Pro, Windows 10 Home, Ubuntu 18.04, or NeoKylin 6.0
  • 42 Wh or 60 Wh battery
  • Gigabit Ethernet
  • 1 x Thunderbolt 3
  • 2 x USB 3.1 Gen 1
  • 1 x HDMI 1.4

Optional features include a touchscreen display, 4G LTE, a fingerprint reader, and a SmartCard reader.

The 14 inch version measures 12.7″ x 8.4″ x 0.7″ and had a starting weight of 3 pounds.

 

 

 

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2 replies on “Dell’s new Latitude 7000 series business laptops feature sleek designs, fast charging”

  1. I hate this trend of making “detachables” without a stiff keyboard hinge. They should be called glorified tablets, not detachables. I have a Dell Venue 11 Pro. It’s a few years old now, but it’s an amazing little device. It had two keyboard attachments available for it, one soft, and one stiff with a real hinge. I have the stiff one, which makes the device essentially like any normal clamshell laptop but with the added benefit of being able to detach the keyboard if I need to. I can use it on my lap, on my stomach laying in bed, and all kinds of contorted positions that are only possible with a clamshell design.

    I can’t ever imagine myself buying what is essentially a big tablet that doesn’t have a stiff keyboard attachment available for it. Do people never use their devices at anything other than desks and tables? Thankfully, a detachable design is not *vitally* important to me – it was & would be just a nice extra bonus – so I guess my next upgrade will be a normal boring 2-in-1, as I don’t see this trend started by Microapple ending anytime soon.

    1. Absolutely! I’m responsible for hardware standards inside of an huge company with international subsidiaries and production sites. The 2-in-1 and detachables trend is as useless as wireless keyboards inside a company. Never moving anything, but still wireless because it’s cool! In my opinion this hype is only existing to say to anyone who hasen’t one “Hey! Yes I’m always only working with keyboard attached, because I need it anytime while I’m using by notebook. And, yes, I do not have got any useful company related app to use my touchscreen….. But I could! I could! If I want to! You not!” I’ve never seen anyone working without a keyboard in our company. But they could.

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