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Dell Latitude

Dell Latitude
premium in the hundreds of dollars as opposed to the consumer models. Latitude computers are also differentiated in their feature sets, due to their business focus. For example, they often include security features such as smartcard and contactless smartcard, and TPM security, which are not usable for most consumers. A lid clasp (as opposed to a magnetic latching system), DisplayPort video out (as opposed to HDMI), and support for legacy standards are all results of the requirements of the business market.

Current models
Dell Latitude D630 Dell’s Latitude laptop brand is specifically targeted at the business market which means that standardized parts are used throughout the line and are available for several years for support purposes, as opposed to the Dell Inspiron which is aimed at the consumer market and whose specifications change regularly. Whereas Dell may switch vendors on components several times over the course of a single model, the Latitude line generally retains identical components throughout its production. This design is intended to simplify maintenance and support tasks for large corporations, allowing components to be easily swapped between models. Dell Latitude computers are also built to Dell’s RoadReady specification which includes a durable magnesium-alloy casing, internal metal frames and Strike Zone shock protection in case the computer is dropped or suffers a severe impact. Many models also feature free-fall sensors or solid-state drives. Latitude models are also generally regarded to be more durable and higher quality than the consumer Inspiron line, and even above the premium Studio and XPS models. Latitude models have 3 year US-based support, as opposed to the 1 year warranty on other models. This, however, results in a price The current series is the Latitude E-series, on the Exx00 revision. All E-series models have the Intel Centrino 2 (Montevina) chipset, as well as some variation of the Intel Celeron or Intel Core 2 Duo processors. The mainstream models are separated into two categories: essential and standard. The essential models are the E5400 and E5500, while the standard models are the E6400 and E6500. The Latitude series also include a number of specialty models. The E4200 and E4300 are ultra-portable notebooks. The Latitude E6400 ATG is a ruggedized version of the E6400, and is Dell’s only semi-rugged offering. Even Dell’s fully-rugged offering, the XFR, has now transitioned from the D to the E series. The Latitude XT2 is a touch-screen convertibletablet computer. These models all maintain high compatibility with the rest of the each other, greatly simplifying IT. • : 14.1" Essential • : 15.4" Essential • : 14.1" Mainstream • : 15.4" Mainstream • : 12.1" Ultraportable • : 13.3" Ultraportable • : 14.1" Semi-Rugged • : 14.1" Fully-Rugged • : 12.1" Touch Tablet

Previous models
The previous series is the Latitude D-series, on the Dx30 revision. The models are the D4x0 (12.1" Ultra Mobile), D5x1 (15,4" AMD

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Processor Value model), D6x0 (14.1" Corporate model) and D8x0 (15.4" high-resolution model) most models are based on the Intel Core 2 Duo and the Intel Santa Rosa chipset, with the exception being the D531. Ever since the D420, D620, and D820, the D-series features wide aspect LCD screens: 12.1", 14.1", and 15.4" respectively. The Latitude D620 weighs 4.7 lb, and the base model includes a 1.67 GHz Intel Core Duo T2300 processor (667 MHz front-sidebus) and 2 MB (2 MB) of L2 cache. There is an option to upgrade to a Core 2 Duo T7X00 processor (667 MHz font-side-bus) with 4 MB of L2 cache. It comes standard with 512 MB of DDR2 RAM, expandable to 4 GB (4 GB), and four USB ports. For graphics, it offers the Intel Graphics Media Accelerator x3100, and an option to upgrade to NVIDIA discrete graphics at the expense of lower battery life.

Dell Latitude
D6x0 series machines, both memory sockets were accessible from a single cover on the bottom of the system. http://www.itfactory.co.uk/images/photos/ Dell-Latitude-D600-P4-512MB.jpg Many Latitude models had a near-clone Inspiron, in the case of the D610, it was the Inspiron 610M.

Latitude D610
The D610 was an update of the D600 design; it used the same case design and very similar specs. The chipset was updated (to the "Sonoma" platform) and used DDR2 memory, and it used a second-generation "Dothan" Pentium M chips running on a 533 MT/s FSB (and available in higher speeds.) The location of one memory socket was moved to underneath the keyboard. The D610 was available with either an Ati Mobility Radeon X300 discrete GPU or Intel integrated graphics. Many Latitude models had a near-clone Inspiron, in the case of the D610, it was the Inspiron 610M.

Latitude D6x0 series
The Latitude D6x0 series is the 14"/14.1" corporate model. It aims to combine heavy-duty power with reasonable portability, and differs primarily from the D8x0 series in screen size. All are two spindle designs, with a "D-bay" modular bay which can interchange optical drives, a second hard drive, or a second battery. All models have a smart card socket, PCMCIA socket, and 9-pin serial port, a "Ddock" port for docking station or port replicator, and have an internal socket for a 802.11 wireless card. The D600 and D610 share a common form factor, battery socket, and have a parallel printer port. The D620 and D630 share a common form factor, battery socket, and do not have a parallel printer port. Both have support for an optional internal Bluetooth module, a socket for an optional mobile broadband card, and have an external switch for disabling any wireless connnections.

Latitude D620
The D620 (and simultaneously-introduced D820) was Dell’s first business-oriented notebook with a dual core processor available. Initially available with the interim Core Duo ("Yonah") processors, it was sold with the first-generation mobile Core 2 ("Merom") chips once those became available from Intel in the Fall of 2006; both run on a 667MT/s bus. It was initial sold only with Intel integrated graphics, but an option to upgrade to a discrete NVidia GPU became available after a few months. It replaced the raised pointing stick with a "low profile" model, and introduced the option of 4-cell and 9-cell batteries in addition to the standard 6-cell model. It uses DDR2 memory and is compatible with both PC2-4200 ("533mhz") and PC2-5300 ("667mhz") memory. Although the D620 is capable of accepting 4gb of physical memory, because of Intel 945 chipset limitations, it makes at most 3.5gb of memory available to the installed operating system. There was no near-clone Inspiron model for the D620

Latitude D600
The D600 (and simultaneously-introduced D800) was Dell’s first business-oriented notebook based on the Pentium-M processor; it used the first-generation "Banias" Pentium M chips running on a 400 MT/s FSB on DDR memory. It had a PATA hard drive and a Dseries modular bay, and used an ATI GPU Radeon 9000. It had a 14" screen, in regular (non-widescreen) form factor. Unlike later

Latitude D630
The D630 is an update of the D620 design; while it has been de-emphasized in favor of the E-series, it is the only D-series model still

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available new as of April 2009. It differed most significantly in being based on the "Santa Rosa" (mobile 965) chipset, which supported the 800MT/s models of the mobile Core 2 Duo (both the Merom 7xx0 series and later the Penryn-based 8x00/9x00 series.) It also had newer versions of the graphics processor options, support for Intel’s "Turbo Memory" flash cache (although this uses the same card slot as the mobile broadband card), and support for internal Wireless-N. It also added a 4-pin IEEE1394 port. It uses DDR2 memory and is compatible with both PC2-5300 ("667mhz") and PC2-6400 ("800mhz") memory. There was no near-clone Inspiron model for the D630.

Dell Latitude
14.1" and 15" screens (the 14.1" having a wider bezel.) They are fixed-optical-drive, 2-spindle devices, and roughly follow the technical generations (chipset and processorwise) of the D6x0 and D8x0 series. The D530 was Dell’s last non-widescreen Latitude model. The D531 was an AMD-based model, and less closely related to the other Dx30-series models.

Latitude D4x0 series
The D400 and D410 were 12" nonwidescreen ultra-portable notebooks, roughly following the technology of the comparable generations of the series. The D400 came with a ULV Pentium M (Bania). The D410 came with a ULV Pentium M (Dothan). The D420 and D430 are 12.1" widescreen ultra-portable notebooks. The D420 came with either an Intel Core Solo U1300 ULV 1.06GHz or Intel Core Duo U2500 ULV 1.2GHz. The D430 came with either an Intel Core Solo U1400 ULV 1.2GHz or Intel Core Duo U7600 1.2Ghz. While the D8x0, D6x0 and D5x0 models were all introduced simultaneously with each generation, the D4x0 series were generally introduced a couple of months after their counterparts. Also, since they use ULV (ultralow-voltage) processors and chipsets, and are generally less powerful, the technology does not correspond as closely as it does between other models in each generation - for example, the D420 uses the parallel ATA hard drive (1.8") rather than the SATA (2.5") interface in the D520/620/820.

Latitude D630c
The D630c was a slight variant model of the D630; it featured a "manageable" version of the motherboard chipset, and base configuration was slightly more powerful. Except for the chipset management, all of those "base features" were available as options on the regular D630.

Latitude D8x0 series
The Latitude D8x0 series is the 15.4" corporate model; unlike the D6x0 series, all feature a widescreen form factor. All are two spindle designs, with a "D-bay" modular bay which can interchange optical drives, a second hard drive, or a second battery. All models have a smart card socket, PCMCIA socket, and 9-pin serial port, a "D-dock" port for docking station or port replicator, and have an internal socket for a 802.11 wireless card. The D800 was Dell’s first widescreen Latitude model. The D8x0 series models roughly parallel the technology in the D6x0 models, other than for screen size; they do not share a battery form factor with the D6x0 series. The D820 and D830 add an ExpressCard socket, not available in the D6x0 series. The near-clone Inspirons for the D800 and D810 were the Inspiron 8500 and 8600; there were no near-clones of the D820/D830

Other models
The Latitude ATG is a highly-toughened version of the D630, and is Dell’s only semirugged offering, while their fully-rugged offering consists of the XFR. The Latitude XT is a touch-screen convertible-tablet computer. These models still maintain high compatibility with the rest of the Latitude family.

Latitude XT problems
In July 2008, Dell released multi-touch touchscreen drivers for the Latitude XT Tablet, claiming the "industry’s first convertible tablet with multi-touch capabilities."[11] Dell has partnered with N-trig, providers of DuoSenseTM technology, combining pen, capacitive touch and multi-touch in a single

Latitude D5x0 series
The Latitude D500 series is a set of "entry level" business models; they are built on a 15" non-widescreen form factor, although models before the D530 were sold with both

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device. N-trig’s DuoSense dual-mode digitizer uses both pen and zero-pressure capacitive touch to provide a true Hands-onTM computing experience for mobile computers and other digital input products over a single device. A large number of user reports suggest that the Dell Latitude XT suffers from a major problem..[1] The N-Trig digitizer interfaces to the XT by an internal USB port. .[2] Users report that any other USB device which is plugged in may, and usually does, prevent the N-Trig applet (program which controls the features) from identifying the N-Trig hardware. In addition, there have been reports that certain other drivers, such as iTunes Helper, may cause this or a similar problem. Other users report no problems from iTunes.[3] According to the reports, this still leaves the dual sense but without MultiTouch and other advanced features, "which render the auto and dual mode useless. The digitizer will only start working again after consecutive reboots.".[4] There have also been reports that the driver may crash, catastrophically or non-catastrophically, leaving no screen input at all. A re-boot may solve the problem, but often users found that the driver installation is damaged, requiring a reinstallation of the drivers. But the install program will not un-install if it doesn’t recognize the N-Trig hardware. In this case, the alternatives are (1) restore the entire operating system from backup, (2) manually un-install by erasing all N-Trig programs and drivers then editing the registry to remove all references to N-Trig, then re-install the N-Trig software, or (3) do a complete re-install of Windows.[5] These problems have been reported both with XP and Vista, 32 and 64 bit. In addition, Dell sells a MediaBase with an internal DVD drive. The drive also interfaces by way of a USB connection inside the MediaBase. Most, but not all, users of the MediaBase report that it prevents the drivers from loading. Links to user reports of the Dell XT - NTrig problem: • Tablet Touchscreen Died : Latitude XT : NtrigApplet Can’t connect to driver • How Many N-trig Driver Problems Are There? 2,3,?? • Dell Needs Your Help - Digitizer Not Found Issues • Can’t connect to driver" How common is the issue?

Dell Latitude
• Multitouch Problem? • XT Tablet has two critical flaws (currently) • Latititude XT N-Trig software uninstall leaves Digitizer unusable • Dell and N-Trig: I’ve Had It

Latitude D610 problems
Some Dell Latitude D610 units with a dedicated ATI x300 graphics card seem to have problems with the audio-out jack. Symptoms of this problem include a noise or whine when an audio device is connected to the audio-out jack. Up to this date Dell does not have a clear solution to this problem.
[6][7][8][9][10]

NVidia GPU problems
Some D620, D820, D630,and D830 models with NVidia mobile GPUs have experienced GPU overheating problems.

System Configuration
• Processor: Pentium M, Intel Core Duo, Intel Core Solo or Core 2 Duo • Screen: Depending on the model selected screen size varies from 12.1 inches WXGA on the X1 to a 15.4 inches WUXGA on the D830. Widescreen have been available since the D420, D620 and D800. • Operating System: Choice of Windows XP Home or Professional and Windows Vista Home Premium, Business or Ultimate (previously Windows 98/ME and Windows 2000) • Hard Drive: Range from 80 GB to 250GB GB hard drives (previously 4-8 GB), or 32-128 GB solid state drives. • Ports: Features a wide range of ports including: two to four (Only for D620 and D820) USB 2.0 (including one via D/bay connector); IEEE 1394; VGA; Fast (10/ 100) or Gigabit (10/100/1000) Ethernet via RJ-45 port; modem; Audio; SDI/O, CF card slots. Previously: PS/2, VGA, parallel, audio in/ out, USB 1.1, two PCMCIA slots, two front bays: one usually used for main battery, one usually used for CD drive. A floppy disk drive could be used in the modular bay or externally on a cable to the parallel port.[11]

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Dell Latitude
to have both a "fixed" optical drive as well as a modular bay, making it a "three-spindle" notebook. The modular bay could also be used for a second battery identical to the primary battery rather than a special modular bay battery. It used a Pentium 4M processor and DDR SDRAM.

C series
The Latitude C-series notebooks covered the range of processors from the Pentium 166 MHz to the Pentium 4-M. Models in this series included the CP (Pentium processors), CPi (Pentium II processors), CPx, C600 and C800 (Mobile Pentium III processors), CPt, C500 and C510 (Celeron processors), C400, C610 and C810 (Pentium 3-M processors) and C640 and C840 (Mobile Pentium 4M).

Battery recall of 2006
Dell posted notices to many of their laptop customers on August 14, 2006, saying that the Sony batteries on the D410, D500, D505, D510, D520, D600, D610, D620, D800, and D810 models were prone to bursting into flames, or even exploding:[2][3] The batteries on any of these computers purchased between April 2004 and July 18, 2006 were supposed to be removed and the computers run on AC power until replacements arrived.[4] Problematic Sony batteries led to battery recall programs at other laptop companies, including Hitachi[5], Toshiba [6], Lenovo (IBM)[7] and Apple[8].

Tech Specs
E-Family
A Latitude C500, ready for use C series laptops were notable for their consistent and interchangeable accessories across this wide range of processors. The series was one of the first to offer the UXGA 1600x1200 resolution display and included a NVidia GeForce MX400 32 MB video accelerator to complement the display requirements. A robust design made it a favorite in harsher climates; however, this design lacked the visual appeal of many of its competitors. The most popular of the C-series included the C800, C810, C840, and later the C640. The later C-series models mostly had near clones sold as the Inspiron 4000 and 8000 series: • C840 cloned as the Inspiron 8200 • C810 cloned as the Inspiron 8100 • C800 cloned as the Inspiron 8000 • C640 cloned as the Inspiron 4150 • C610 cloned as the Inspiron 4100 • C600 cloned as the Inspiron 4000 An interesting note on the C840 is that it was the last Dell notebook (along with its sister models the Inspiron 8200 and Precision M50)

D-Family C-Family
*

Optional

X-Family L-Family CS-Family

History
E-Family
• 12 August 2008: E Family announced

D-Family
• 28 June 2007: D430 announced • 9 May 2007: D630, D830, D531 announced • 16 January 2007: ATG D620 announced • 20 June 2006: D420 announced • 2 May 2006: D520 announced • 29 March 2006: D620, D820 announced

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Dell Latitude

Model Chipset Processor Memory Video type Architecture Memory Maximum Memory Video module memory clock type socket speed E6400 Intel GM45/ PM45 Intel Core DDR2 2 Duo, up SDRAM to T9800 at 2.93GHz SODIMM 8 GB 800 MHz

Core Video Frequency contr

Integrated 580 MHz Intel or NVIDIA Quadro

NVIDI Quadr NVS 1 or Inte GMA 4500M

E6500 Intel GM45/ PM45

Intel Core DDR2 2 Duo, up SDRAM to T9800 at 2.93GHz

SODIM

8 GB

800 MHz

Integrated Intel or NVIDIA Quadro

NVIDI Quadr NVS 1 or Inte GMA 4500M

• 26 April 2005: D510 announced • 1 February 2005: D410, D610 and D810 announced • 12 January 2004: D505 announced • 19 May 2003: D400 announced • 10 April 2003: D500 announced • 12 March 2003: D-family (D600, D800) announced

• 25 September 2000: C600, C800 announced • 25 October 1999: CPx H500GT and CPt V466GT announced Some of the earlier Dell laptops lacked a built-in Ethernet network adapter well into the Internet age, CPx H500GT was one such model. • 23 August 1999: CS-line (R400XT) announced • 14 June 1999: CPi R400GT, CPi A400XT, and CPi A366ST announced • 4 May 1999: CPt-line announced • 5 January 1999: CPi A366XT and A300ST announced • CPi D266XT (BIOS Ph 7/30/98-2001): PII-266, 512KB cache, Intel i440BX; 13.3 XGA 1024x768 TFT; 256MB max, 2 EDO SoDIMM slots; 4 - 20+ GB, two PCMCIA, two modular bays, PS/2, VGA, parallel, USB 1.1, audio in/out. Windows 98. • CP-line • 1997: C-family announced

Ultra-Portables
• • • • • 28 June 2007: D430 announced 30 March 2005: X1 announced 29 July 2003: X300 announced 6 May 2002: X200 announced 4 October 2000: LS H500ST announced

Value
• • • • 6 November 2006: 131L announced 8 March 2005: 110L announced 13 April 2004: 100L announced 120L

C-Family
• 11 July 2002: C640 announced • 12 November 2001: C400 announced

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Model Inspiron Chipset Processor Memory cousin type Architecture Memory module socket Intel 855PM Intel Cent- 2.5 V 266 rino M MHz DDR /Pentium M SDRAM ULV(Bania)

Dell Latitude
Video Maximum Memory Video memory clock type speed

D400

two user-ac- 2048 MB cessible DDR SDRAM sockets

Intel UM integrat

D410

Intel 915GM

Intel Centrino M /Pentium M ULV (Dothan) One user-ac- 1536 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM socket, 512 MB DDR2 SDRAM soldered on motherboard One user-ac- 2048 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM socket, 1 GB DDR2 SDRAM soldered on motherboard 533 MHz

D420

Intel Intel Core 1.8V MHz 945GMS Solo ULV, DDR2 Intel Core SDRAM Duo U2500 1.2 GHz

Intel UM integrat

D430

Intel 945 Intel Core 1.8V MHz GMS Solo ULV, DDR2 Intel Core SDRAM 2 Duo ULV (533MHz FSB)

533 MHz

Intel UM integrat

D500 D505 D510

Intel 855GM Intel 855GME Intel 915GM Intel Penti- 1.8V MHz um M 730, DDR2 2Mb L2 SDRAM Chace, 533MHz FSB / Intel Celeron M

Two user-ac- 512Mb 400MHz Intel UM cessible (2x256Mb) integrat DDR2 / 256Mb SDRAM sockets

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D520 Intel 945GM (Core Duo), 940GML (Celeron M) Intel 965GM AMD M690T AMD Turion 64 X2 1.8 V DDR2 SDRAM Intel Core Duo, Intel Core 2 Duo, Intel Celeron M Two user-accessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets

Dell Latitude

2048 MB 533/667 Intel UM (940GML); MHz integrat 4096 MB (945GM)

D530 D531

Two user-ac- 4096 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets

667 MHz

ATi (AM Integrat

D600[12][13]

Intel 855PM

80536 Pen- DDR SDRAM tium M (DDR166/ Banias PC2100) (1MB L2) or Dothan (2MB L2) 1.3, 1.4, 1.6, 1.8 GHz (400 MHz FSB)

Two user-ac- 2048 MB cessible DDR1 SDRAM sockets

266 MHz

Discrete (ATI)

D610

Intel 915PM (ATI X300), 915GM (Intel GMA) Intel 945GM (Intel), 945PM (NVIDIA)

Intel Penti- DDR2 um M SDRAM Dothan (2MB L2) up to 2.0 GHz

two user-ac- 2048 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets

533 MHz

Intel UM integrat (915GM ATI discrete (X300)

D620

Intel Core 1.8 V DDR2 Duo SDRAM (533MHz FSB), Core 2 Duo (667 MHz FSB) Intel Core 1.8V DDR2 2 Duo (800 SDRAM MHz FSB)

two user-ac- 4096 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets

667 MHz

Intel UM integrat (945GM NVIDIA discrete (945PM

D630

Intel 965GM

Two user-ac- 4096 MB cessible DDR2

667 MHz

Intel UM integrat NVIDIA

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SDRAM sockets

Dell Latitude

Quadro NVS 135

D631

AMD RS690T chipset Intel 855PM

AMD Turion 64 X2 Dual Core 80536 Pen- DDR SDRAM Two user-ac- 2048 MB tium M cessible Banias DDR1 (1MB L2) SDRAM or Dothan sockets (2MB L2) 1.3, 1.4, 1.6, 1.8 GHz (400 MHz FSB) Intel Penti- DDR2 um M SDRAM Dothan (2MB L2) up to 2.0 GHz Intel Core 1.8 V DDR2 Duo SDRAM (533MHz FSB), Core 2 Duo (667 MHz FSB) Intel Core 1.8V DDR2 2 Duo (800 SDRAM MHz FSB) two user-ac- 2048 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets two user-ac- 4096 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets Two user-ac- 4096 MB cessible DDR2 SDRAM sockets 400 MHz

D800

nVidia GeForce 440 Go

D810

Intel 915PM

533 MHz

ATI discrete (X300)

D820

Intel 945GM (Intel), 945PM (NVIDIA) Intel 965GM

667 MHz

D830

667 MHz

Intel UM integrat NVIDIA Quadro NVS 135M, NVIDIA Quadro NVS 140

References
[1] Multi-touch display giving Dell Latitude XT users fits? [2] n-trig: Failure to open Device [1]

[3] Dell Needs Your Help - Digitizer Not Found Issues [4] Dell Latitude XT Multi-Touch Screen Has Digitizer Issues

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Model Inspiron Chip cousin set CPU type Memory Architecture Memory module socket

Dell Latitude
Video Max RAM Video RAM clock type rate Clock Video rate adapter

V m

C400

Intel 830M

Intel PC133 PIII SDRAM Mobile

two 1 GB 133 integrated 166 SODIMM MHz with Intel MHz sockets; 830M one userchip set accessible

Intel UMA 3 integrated o graphics M

C500

I4000

Intel Intel PC100 (spe440BX Celeron cially selecMobile ted RAM) miniZIF Intel 830M Intel PC133 Celeron SDRAM (PIIIbased) Mobile

two 512 SODIMM MB Sockets

100 ATi Rage MHz 128-chip

133 MHz

ATi Mobil- 8 ity Radeon M3 ATI Mobility Radeon M6P

C510

I4000

two user- 1GB accessible SODIMM sockets

133 MHz

1

C540

I4150

Intel 845M

Mobile PC2100 DDR two user- 1 GB 266 Intel SDRAM accessible MHz Celeron SODIMM sockets

ATI Mobility Radeon 7500C

3

C600

I4000

Intel Intel PC100 440BX PIII SDRAM Mobile

two user- 512 accessible MB SODIMM sockets

100 MHz

ATI Mobility M3

8

C610

I4100

Intel 830M

Intel PC133 PIII SDRAM Mobile

two user- 1 GB 133 accessible MHz SODIMM sockets

ATI Mobility Radeon M6P

1

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Dell Latitude

C640

I4150

Intel 845M

Intel P4-M

PC2100 DDR two user- 1 GB 266 SDRAM accessible MHz SODIMM sockets

ATI Mobility Radeon 7500C

3

C800

I8000

Intel 815E

Intel PC100 PIII SDRAM Mobile

two user- 512 accessible MB SODIMM sockets

100 MHz

ATI Mobility M4

3 o M

C810

I8100

Intel 815E

Intel PC133 PIII SDRAM Mobile

two user- 512 accessible MB SODIMM sockets

133 MHz

nVidia GeForce 2Go!

1 o M

C840

I8200

Intel Intel 845MP P4-M

PC2100 DDR two user- 1 GB 266 SDRAM accessible MHz SODIMM sockets

220 MHz

nVidia 6 GeForce4 440 Go

I3800 CPx J650GT

Intel PIII Mobile

ATI Rage Pro Mobility

4

[5] WARNING: Latititude XT N-Trig software category.aspx/ uninstall leaves Digitizer unusable latit?c=us&cs=555&l=en&s=biz. [6] http://support.dell.com/support/topics/ Retrieved on 2008-09-27. global.aspx/support/dsn/en/ [12] Bruzzese, Stephanie (2003-03-14). document?c=us&cs=19&dl=false&l=en&s=dhs&docid=F3787DCCC033918BE030030ABB627371&d "CNET Editors’ Review: Dell Latitude [7] http://www.neilslade.com/ D600". CNET Networks, Inc.. DellLatitudeAudioBuzzNoiseUSB.html http://reviews.cnet.com/laptops/dell[8] http://www.notebookreview.com/ latitude-d600/ default.asp?newsID=2472 4505-3121_7-20906166.html. Retrieved [9] http://support.dell.com/support/topics/ on 2007-08-29. global.aspx/support/dsn/en/ [13] "Dell Delivers New Family Of Innovative document?c=us&cs=19&dl=false&l=en&s=dhs&docid=F3787DCCC033918BE030030ABB627371&d Latitude Notebook Computers". Dell [10] http://reviews.cnet.com/laptops/dellComputer Corp. 2003-03-12. latitude-d610/ http://www1.us.dell.com/content/topics/ 1996-3121_7-31268759.html?ctype=msgid&messageSiteID=7&messageID=1010532&cval=1010532 global.aspx/corp/pressoffice/en/2003/ [11] "Dell Laptops/Notebooks". 2003_03_12_rr_002. Retrieved on http://www.dell.com/content/products/ 2007-08-29.

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Dell Latitude

Model Inspiron Chipset Processor Memory Video cousin type Architecture Memory mod- Maximum Memory Video ule socket memory clock type speed X1 Intel Intel Pen915GMS tium M DDR2 one user-accessible SODIMM socket one user-accessible SODIMM socket one user-accessible SODIMM socket 256 + 1024 400 MHz

C F

integrated 13 with Intel 915GMS chip set

X200

Intel 830MG

Intel Mobile Pentium III Intel Mobile Pentium

PC133 SDRAM

128 + 512 133 MHz

integrated 16 with Intel 830MG chip set

X300

300M

Intel 855GM

PC2100 SDRAM

128 + 1024

266 MHz

integrated 13 with Intel 855GM chip set ATI Integrated Graphics Radeon Xpress 1250

XT

Intel ULV U7700

Intel Core DDR2-667 2 Duo SDRAM

two (one integ- 1 + 2 GB rated+one user accessible)

1.33 GHz

Model Inspiron Chipset Processor Memory Video cousin type Architecture Memory Maximum Memory Video Core V module memory clock type Frequency c socket speed L400 2100 Intel 440BX Intel Mobile Pentium III Intel Mobile Pentium III SDRAM one 256 MB 144-pin SODIMM 100 MHz

A i

LS

2000

Intel 440BX

SDRAM

one 256 MB 144-pin SODIMM

100 MHz

N N

Model Inspiron Chipset Processor Memory Video cousin type Architecture Memory Maximum Memory Video Core V module memory clock type Frequency c socket speed CS R Intel 440BX Intel 443BX Intel Mobile Pentium III SDRAM SODIM 512 MB 66 MHz

N M 2

CSx

SDRAM

SODIM

512 MB

66 MHz

N M 2

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Dell Latitude
• Dell Financial Services Direct Sales Dell’s off-lease desktop/notebook sales site • Geekonomics blog E-series review on CNET Asia • Dell Latitude Standard Memory Specification Guide

External links
• Dell Laptops Buying Guide Dell’s official laptop buying guide site • Dell USA Medium & Large Business, Latitude Notebooks

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