GPD isn’t the only company making mini laptops with 7 inch displays. A company called One Netbook has a new mini notebook that looks suspiciously similar to the GPD Pocket at first glance, but the One Netbook One Mix Yoga has a few distinguishing characteristics… Including a touchscreen display, a convertible design that lets you use the computer in laptop or tablet modes, and support for pressure-sensitive pen input.

On the down side, it has a less powerful processor than the GPD Pocket. But on the upside, it’s cheaper.

The One Mix Yoga is up for pre-order from Geekbuying for $460.

The little laptop features a 7 inch, 1920 x 1200 pixel display, an Intel Atom x5-Z8350 processor, 8 GB of RAM and 128GB of storage.

It also has a USB Type-C port, a micro USB port, micro HDMI and 3.5mm audio jacks, 802.11ac WiFi, and Bluetooth 4.0. There’s also a micro SD card slot for up to 128GB of removeable storage. The computer has a 6,500 mAh battery and charges via the micro USB port.

The One Mix Yoga weighs about 1.1 pounds and measures about .67 inches thick. It has a 360 degree hinge that allows you to rotate the screen, and the digital pen supports 2048 levels of pressure sensitivity.

via TabletMonkeys

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27 replies on “One Mix Yoga is a 7 inch, pocket-sized laptop… and tablet”

  1. These would be perfect for our mobile home health clinicians that require Windows 10. However, since they are mobile they also require celluar connectivity. Once LTE is available, well buy 100 or more.

  2. Can anyone explain the differences between this One Netbook One Mix Yoga 7″ and the GPD Pocket 2, also a 7″?

    Another question posed to me by a friend as I am looking for a small computer device that I can tote around more comfortably rather than my laptop, is are there ‘backdoor issues’ with these that seem to be an issue with some cell phone manufacturers. Although I also heard this backdoor issue is more the cell company will not put in a way for other governments to get info out of their cell phones with the owners…

    Thank you.

  3. This is what the GPD pocket should have been. in the first place.

    Next stop is a 5-6in version of this, with thumb keyboard.

  4. The most interesting thing about this is the “infrared sensor mouse.” Anybody used such a pointing device? Are they any good?

  5. Step down in processor is sensible , GPD pocket struggles to tame the “top end” atom cpu , even with active cooling.
    I am going to say the same thing i said about the GPD pocket and all the devices like it, WHY NOT MAKE A 7 INCH WINDOWS TABLET WITH GENEROUS RAM, FORGET ABOUT THE TINY KEYBOARD.

  6. Wow, what a balant ripoff! I remember how the community planned the layout on dingoonity for months. I was so upset they didn’t swap the Del and the Backspace in the end. And now they didn’t swap it either. The name is a SEO in itself too.

  7. You can always wait for next year when
    GPD will hopefully take the best of the Win 2
    and apply it to the Pocket 2. The Pocket’s
    lack of a removable media slot is a

  8. Looks like there are some improvements and some downgrades compared to the GPD Pocket.

    Too bad I’m in the market for a more “high-end” portable device. I hope these small PCs become a trend again where we can choose from a wider variety of options. I’m glad GPD decided to take the risk with the Pocket and another company is following suit.

  9. I don’t get the bias against Atom CPUs. I’ve had three Atom devices, and they’ve all be serviceable for web browsing, word processing, and even light gaming. That being said, a big part of their appeal was their low price ($100 – $250). I don’t know that I’d pay more than $300 for a device with an Atom processor.

    1. Historically some of the hate for Atom CPUs was because of Intel’s lack of support / documentation for the embedded PowerVR GPU. GMA500 was notorious for this, leaving non Windows users stuck with really old kernels.

  10. I hope these small non-gaming targeted devices do well enough so that some “premium” models come out as well. Of course at an expected higher price. At least for me, that’d be 4G, an Intel Core SoC, mSATA/M.2 SSD and replaceable battery. Thunderbolt would be nice but not a big deal.

  11. For those interested, it’s a 323dpi display.
    I’d like to see how hard it is to type in comparison with a Sony P11Z (222dpi) and i still hope there will be a worthy replacement for the Sony, one day. This one doesn’t seem like it.

    1. Amen- thank goodness my P is still kicking. The GPD Pocket (same size screen) does check a lot of the same boxes, but you have to make some config changes to get user interface things to be readable at distance. If you need that long landscape mode that the P has, skip this.

    2. I’ve resigned myself to the fact that there’s never going to be an adequate replacement for the Vaio P series.

      They still go for $200+ on eBay, which is pretty stunning for an 8 or 9 year-old machine that was widely considered a failure in its initial release.

  12. Is the active pen stowable on the device itself? I like the backlit keyboard and micro SD card slot. I think the 360 degree folding feature would be useful during lazy bed/couch use to prevent overheating due to putting on a soft surface.

    I’m not sure about the infrared mouse though. I’ve used one on way back on the Viliv N5. The constant swiping was cumbersome. A nub/trackstick/trackpoint is more usable for me.

    That micro USB port is a concern though. I hope this thing is chargeable via the USB 3.0 Type-C port at a faster rate than the typical micro-USB 2.0 rates.

  13. Nice to see more devices like these. The company should change their name though.

    1. I agree, “Netbook” has a negative connotation.

      Using “Mix” and “Yoga” in the product’s name is, I guess, intentional to get people confused that it’s from Lenovo but that’s standard practice in China and I don’t see that going away anytime soon.

  14. Well… Just one question: why not Core-Y processor? Linux has difficulties on Atom CPUs…

    1. I agree. I’m hoping GPD released a Pocket 2 closer to the Win 2 with a Core-Y, a front-facing camera, and a Micro SD slot.

      1. I’ve never had any issues with Linux on newer Atom based CPUs with Intel iGPUs like this one. I do know older Atoms with PowerVR GPUs had problems.

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