Fujitsu’s latest Windows tablet is an enterprise-class device with a 12.5 inch display, an Intel Skylake processor, support for up to 512GB of solid state storage, an optional digital pen, and support for laptop and desktop docking stations.

The Fujitsu Stylistic R726 will be available starting in February, 2016.


The company is also launching a new Lifebook T936 convertible ultrabook with a 13.3 inch display and Skylake processor. It will be available in February as well.

Both devices support up to an Intel Core i7 Skylake processor, but while the Stylistic R726 can be used with an optional detachable keyboard, the Lifebook T936 is basically a notebook that has a screen that can rotate and fold flat for use in tablet mode: so it’s a bigger, heavier solution since the keyboard never comes off.

Here’s a quick run-down of specs for each model:

Fujitsu Stylistic R726

  • 12.5 inch, 1920 x 1080 pixel PLS display
  • Windows 10 Pro
  • Core i3, i5, or i6 Skylake U series chip options
  • 128GB to 512GB of M.2 SSD storage available
  • Docking connector, mini DisplayPort, HDMI, and USB 3.0 ports
  • Headset and memory card slots
  • WiFi, Bluetooth, and optional 4G LTE
  • Stereo speakers and dual microphones
  • Up to 12 hours battery life
  • 12.6″ x 7.9″ x 0.4″
  • 1.7 pounds


Fujitsu Lifebook T936

  • 13.3 inch, 1920 x 1080 pixel or 2560 x 1440 pixel display options
  • Windows 7, Windows 8.1, or Windows 10 Pro options
  • Up to Core i7 Skylake CPU
  • Up to 16GB of RAM
  • Up to 512GB of SSD storage (or 500GB HDD with 8GB SSD cache)
  • HDMI, Ethernet, two USB 3.0, memory card slot, and docking connector
  • Optional SmartCard and SIM card slots (for 3G/4G models)
  • Headset and SDXC card slots
  • Up to 11 hours battery life
  • 12.6″ x 9.3″ x 0.8″
  • 3.5 pounds

via Tablet PC Street

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4 replies on “Fujitsu launches Stylistic R726 tablet, Lifebook T936 convertible ultrabook for business users”

  1. It looks like the 12.6″ model has a matte screen while the 13.3″ model is crippled with a glare inducing reflective screen. Also there seems to be a pattern developing, no laptops or desktops allowed to be sold with new clean Win10 installs until 2016 (these come out in Feb 2016).

    Another disturbing (unrelated) trend is new machines selling with 2GB SDRAM that you CANNOT UPGRADE but only 64-bit Win10 drivers are available from the manufacturer. You don’t want to run 64-bit Win10 on a machine with only 2GB of memory. I tried it on a new 2GB limited Lenovo S2-30 and the machine struggled with a lot of applications. Lenovo and ASUS in-particular are scrwing people with this. I am in Indonesia. YMMV…

    1. I have been a happy 64b Windows on 2 GB RAM user for years. Matte display is what I want but 16:9 is totally useless for me; Fujitsu ought to offer 4:3 displays.

      1. Hi Robert, You didn’t say what version of Windows 64-bit you are using is. The Lenovo S20-30 I tested with Win10 64-bit (the only option Lenovo offers) was not good for me, especially when dealing with streaming online media. Win7 32-bit on a similar “netbook” thing with 2GB RAM and a N2X “Atom” performs nicely. An SSD instead of HDD on these type machines may help, but the SSD’s are still not big enough out of the box to work for me vs. HDD’s. But I think we’re getting OT here, the OP was about these new Fujitsu devices. Thanks for your reply though, I’ll keep it in-mind 🙂

        1. I am using W7 Pro 64b on 2 GB and Core i3-530 Desktop. For Tablets, if I restrict them to light use (not a desktop replacement for CPU-demanding tasks), then Atom BayTrail / CherryTrail, Apple A8 and Snapdragon 410 and any faster CPUs are fast enough for my purposes. I would not need (much) online streaming of music / video. The latter depends on several factors, but IMO 32b versus 64b is almost immaterial (except for software or driver bugs, of course).

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