The Chuwi Hi10 Go is one of the first tablets featuring a low-power Intel Jasper Lake processor, which Intel says should deliver up to a 35-percent performance boost over the previous-gen chips based on Intel’s Gemini Lake Refresh technology.
First unveiled last March as a 10.1 inch full HD tablet with an Intel Celeron N4500 dual-core processor, the Chuwi Hi10 Go is now available from AliExpress for $300 and up — except now it has a Celeron N5100 quad-core processor instead.
Chuwi’s tablet has a 10.1 inch, 1920 x 1200 pixel IPS LCD touchscreen display with support for up to 400-nits of brightness, a 16:10 aspect ratio, and an 81% screen-to-body ratio. There’s also optional support for a keyboard cover and digital pen with support for 4096 levels of pressure sensitivity. But those accessories aren’t included in the $300 starting price.
It has 6GB of RAM and 128GB of storage, and the tablet’s Celeron N5100 processor is a 10nm chip with a 6 watt TDP and a base frequency of 1.1 GHz but support for burst speeds up to 2.8 GHz. There’s no support for hyperthreading though, so it’s a 4-core, 4-thread processor.
The chip features Intel UHD integrated graphics 24 execution units and a 350 MHz base frequency with support for burst speeds up to 800 MHz.
Chuwi’s tablet has stereo speakers, a 3.5mm headphone jack, two USB Type-C ports, a micro HDMI 1.4 port, and a microSD card reader as well as a set of 5 pogo pins on the bottom for use with the optional keyboard cover.
There’s a 5MP rear camera and a 1MP front-facing camera, and the Hi10 Go has an aluminum body that weighs about 1.3 pounds (600 grams) and measures about 0.33 inches (8.5mm) thick.
While it’s nice to see a tablet in this price range with features like pen support, an FHD+ display and Intel’s latest low-power processors, this is still very much a budget device and it shows in a few areas.
For example, the 128GB of storage? That’s thanks to an eMMC 5.1 module, which means the storage is slower than the UFS storage found on many modern smartphones or SATA or NVMe solid state drives used in pricier tablets and laptops.
Chuwi is also only promising up to 6 hours of battery life from the tablet’s 22.42 Wh battery, although Hi10 Go does support 24 watt fast charging, so it shouldn’t take too long to top up the battery when it is time to recharge.
And the tablet’s wireless capabilities top out at WiFi 5 and Bluetooth 4.2.
This article was originally published July 6, 2021 and most recently updated February 9, 2022 to reflect that Chuwi has upgraded the tablet’s processor from an Intel Celeron N4500 dual-core chip to a Celeron N5100 quad-core processor.
via Tablet Monkeys and AndroidPC.es
Hello, ordered this for my daughter, her first windows experience for Roblox studio! It is snappy and quick. Websited does state the MicroSD card up to 128gb, for Win10. Weupgraded ours to Win11 because, why not? Now am curious at, under Windows 11, is the spec still 128gb and if so, is there a favor brand and spec for this tablet?
Battery life only 6 hrs and in real life use probably more like 3 to 4hrs.
For a tablet this battery life sucks in 2022.
Amazon now has the upgraded Hi10 Go for $270 after a $20 instant coupon. There are cheaper Hi10 Gos, but they have the less powerful N4500. Be careful when you order.
I don’t like when Intel Atoms end up tablets and Chromebooks and not in 14″/15″ laptops.
Since AMD has no alternative sub 10W fan less chips and ARM Windows/Linux laptops aren’t yet mass market still.
Writing this on a sub £200 fanless Lenovo Ideapad slim with AMD 3050e CPU – which is a 6W dual core chip. On par with the previous gen (pre Jasper lake) Intel Pentium quad core chips.
🙂 1366 x 768 resolution and 4 GB RAM ? The 11″ or 14″ model?
The trio 3050e/3020e/3015e was released more than 2 YEARS ago.
and the only device ever Lenovo ADA11, ADA14 and M75n IoT .
3050e + 6/8GB RAM + Full HD – where ?
Intel upticks Atom line by a little every year and it’s used by Acer, Asus and a bunch of Chines brands (like Chuwi) of the same/similar OEM,
And they moved to from 4GB RAM and to Full HD – years ago and never looked back.
why not normal linux?
because real Linux friends don’t let others run Linux on Celery… life is too short to run on 5 year old tech.
Because tablets are touchscreen devices, primarily. There aren’t any Linux distros that are 100% ready for that.
Most of the common desktop environments support Touchscreen, but in my opinion, none of them are ready for a retail product, at least from a UI/UX perspective.
Also the experience is very disjointed and inconsistent between different software.
This doesn’t make sense. Chuwi’s last 10″ Windows tablets had quad-core chips. That mean this tablet will probably be slower than its predecessors, which were cheaper.
I just checked BangGood and the Chuwi Hi10 X with the N4120 is only $240 or $300 with keyboard and stylus.
cores is not all it matters, this new jasper lake soc with half the cores is still better than the old n4120 in most metrics.
It’s only a slight improvement in multi thread because half the cores after all, but it’s better
I wonder if they release it initially with the N4500 because of availability then, when announced this was said to have the N5100 that has only been added now, did Intel have bad yields with their 10nm Atoms? I don’t remember reading anything about it.
N5100 is quad core, according to Intel web site.
Lots of compromises to hit that $300 price point. Times must be tough with this chip shortage, these specs are awfully low.
The older Chuwi UBook X launched at $399, and used a Quad-core Celeron (Gemini Lake), a 2160×1440 screen, 8gb RAM, a 256gb SSD (user-upgradable M.2), and a larger 38Wh battery. You can get it around $375 these days.
Admittedly it was a larger 12″ tablet, so the battery comparison isn’t very fair. But that’s still quite the difference in specs with only a $99 difference.
I just want a lapbook pro sucessor from then with the new CPU
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