One of the first things you notice with the 5310m is that it feels very solid—almost like a ThinkPad, though obviously it looks completely different. The appearance is attractive with a nice blend of aluminum surfaces and glossy plastic highlights around the LCD bezel and under the keyboard keys; the touchpad is also shiny.
Noise levels are good as well; the 5310m is virtually silent at idle and under light loads, but under certain situations it can become quite a bit louder. The underside of the 5310m has a rubberized paint coating, with a single panel offering access to the RAM, hard disk, wireless card, and a (empty in our setup) mini-PCI slot. The stereo speakers are located at the front of the chassis, with small grilles in front of them. If only they put this design and build quality in with optimus graphics I would call it my next notebook. X201i would be another consideration - Core i3-330M, business oriented but only a 12" screen. As a result, 3dmark06 isn't the best way to compare the 4500MHD in this laptop with the 4500MHD in the other laptops that have dual-channel memory.
The magnesium alloy main body provides a firm foundation to build upon, and the LCD and cover are sturdy as well showing very little twist or flex. Initial impressions are fine, but the glossy surfaces as usual do a great job of showing fingerprints and smudges after even a short amount of use, and the black anodized aluminum surfaces show smudges as well.
My favorite laptop keyboard to date is the standard Lenovo ThinkPad T-series layout, with beveled and contoured keys. The idle noise is at the limits of our equipment and environment (~31dB), typical load noise at two feet is 33-34dB, but on occasion (i.e.


Audio quality from the small speakers is actually quite good compared to similar sized laptops. If your looking for thin and slender, its the UL30JT, which is the successor to the UL30VT. That has been deemed sufficient, and users don't seem to care that it's technically out of spec. The problem with the appearance in my book is that it seems designed to take nice photographs but it doesn't stay clean during use. The keyboard and laptop as a whole remain cool to the touch during use, even under heavy loads. The battery is a very thin, flat rectangle that takes up the majority of the rear section of the laptop. You'll be comfortable with the keyboard thanks to the low-profile, whisper-quiet keys and standard layout with full-size F-keys and number pad. At such times, the 5310m can reach 39dB, but it usually doesn't last long and the only repeatable method we found of reaching that noise level was the initial boot phase or when you resume from hibernation.
The default 4-cell battery we received for testing is specced at 41Wh and is flush with the bottom of the laptop, while an optional 6-cell upgrade rates 62Wh and juts out slightly.
The hinge opens about 135 degrees for those of you who might be interested in such information. But the license sticker doesn't specify the bit-version of the OS.The 5310m looks awesome though, I have to admit.
With its thin profile, spill-resistant design, durable keys that can withstand up to 10 million keystrokes and sturdy, adjustable tilt legs, this sleek keyboard not only looks and feels good - it's built to last.


The 5310m keyboard falls in the latter category, and while the corners of the keys aren't rounded the overall feel is very much like a MacBook to my hands. The HM55 platform now has the 4500MHD on die, and with the UM series cpu, has an overall system TDP lower than that of the GS45 + 4500MHD. Anyway, a USB audio pod will solve that problem if you need a full headset, but whichever way you slice it there's not a lot of extras with the 5310m.
Not to mention the HM55's 4500MHD has a similar Turbo Boost as the CPU does, so its actually faster than the previous gen 4500MHD.
The high-definition optical mouse puts comfort and control in your hands with smooth, accurate tracking and a comfortable, ambidextrous shape. The LCD is also slightly recessed into the top cover, so you don't have to worry about your keyboard leaving marks on the screen. The primary claim to fame is a very thin and attractive design, and compromises were made in order to get that.
And setup is simple - you just plug your keyboard and mouse into USB ports and start using them right out of the box. Regardless, you hit hit the nail on the head when you said the HP ProBook is just aesthetics (although the silver Asus UL30VT-A1 thats available now looks better IMO.



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