While there are quite a few excellent compact ultrabooks out there, many of you still prefer full-size laptops with large screens and enough power to smoothly handle daily tasks, work loads and games.
We’ve tested most of the laptops available in stores these days, of all kinds and from all brands, and in this article we’ll tell you which are in our opinion the best 14 and 15-inch ultra-portable laptops you can buy.
There are many good options, and in order to make it easier for you to find that specific device that best suits your needs and budget, we’ve split the article into a couple of different sections:
- the best all-round (multimedia) laptops – high-end computers for everyday use, with premium specs and features;
- gaming ultra-portables with a 14/15-inch screen – options for those interested in a gaming machine, with powerful dedicated graphics;
- 2-in-1 convertibles – large-size laptops with a convertible display;
- affordable all-round notebooks – selling for under $800, these are the value-buys;
- business notebooks and workstations – computers built to face the hassle of corporate environments.
You can go through the entire post for the complete picture of what’s available out there, or just read the subsections of interest.
You’ll find a selection of units in each of them, enough to accommodate all demands and expectations. You’ll also find links towards our detailed reviews and links towards Amazon pages, where you can find user-reviews and updated configurations/prices for each specific model. Keep in mind there’s a fair chance you will find products that might initially look outside your budget selling for less at the time you’re reading the article, so those links are definitely worth a look.
Thin and light all-round (multimedia) laptops
This section includes portable all-round laptops with traditional form-factors, computers with modern specs and features, but with a focus on the thin-and-light lightweight form-factor.
We listed our recommendations below, with a few of their important traits and links to our detailed reviews and articles where you can find more about them.
Among the 14-inch options, these are on our lists (ordered alphabetically):
- Acer Swift 3 SF314-52 – gaming ultraportable, Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 graphics, IPS glossy screen, 48 Wh battery, 1.7 kg / 3.75 lbs, great price;
- Asus Zenbook UX430 – gaming ultraportable, Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 graphics, IPS matte screen, small bezels, 50 Wh battery, 1.25 kg / 2.75 lbs, great price;
- Dell Latitude 7490 – business laptop, Core U hardware, Intel UHD 620 graphics, IPS matte or touch screen, small bezels, 1x TB3 ports and complete IO, 60 Wh battery, 1.45 kg / 3.2 lbs;
- Huawei Matebook X Pro – thin-and-light notebook, Core U hardware, high-res IPS touchscreen screen with 3:2 aspect ratio, minuscule bezels, TB3 ports, 57.4 Wh battery, 1.32 kg / 2.95 lbs, great price;
- Lenovo IdeaPad 720s – Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 MQ graphics, IPS matte screen, small bezels, TB3 port, 56 Wh battery, 1.55 kg / 3.4 lbs, great price;
- Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon – business laptop, Core U hardware, Intel UHD 620 graphics, IPS matte or touch screen, minuscule bezels, 2x TB3 ports, 57 Wh battery, 1.13 kg / 2.5 lbs;
- Lenovo Thinkpad T480s – business laptop, Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 MQ graphics, IPS matte or touch screen, 1x TB3, 57 Wh battery, 1.3 kg/2.9 lbs, complete IO and slightly more affordable than the X1 Carbon;
- LG Gram 14 – thin-and-light notebook, Core U hardware, Intel UHD 620 graphics, IPS matte screen, minuscule bezels, 60 Wh battery, 0.98 kg / 2.15 lbs, great price.
These above are either business laptops with sturdy builds, sober designs and business rated security features on one hand, gaming ultra-portables with MX150 dedicated graphics or compact all-rounders with light builds and excellent prices.
Among the 15-inch options, you can either pick one of the thin-and-light options built on Core U hardware platforms, which offer an excellent balance between performance, battery life, weight and price, or one of the more powerful alternatives in the next section:
- Asus Vivobook S510 – Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 graphics, IPS FHD matte screen, small bezels, plastic build, 42 Wh battery, 1.62 kg / 3.6 lbs;
- Asus Zenbook UX530 – Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 graphics, IPS FHD matte screen, small bezels, metallic build, 50 Wh battery, 1.62 kg / 3.6 lbs;
- Dell Inspiron 15 7000 – Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 graphics, IPS FHD matte screen, small bezels, plastic main body build, 42 Wh battery, 2.0 kg / 4.4 lbs;
- LG Gram 15 – Core U hardware, Intel UHD 620 graphics, IPS FHD matte screen, small bezels, metallic build, 1x TB3, 60 Wh battery, 0.98 kg / 2.16 lbs;
- Samsung Notebook 9 – Core U hardware, optional Nvidia MX150 graphics, IPS FHD glossy screen, small bezels, flexible magnesium build, 1x TB3, 75 Wh battery, 1.27 kg / 2.81 lbs.
If Core U hardware just doesn’t offer the performance you need or perhaps you want to play some games and would like a more potent GPU, but the premium build and thin form-factor are still your main priorities, then these higher-end multimedia ultraportables might be the ones for you:
- Apple Macbook Pro – Core H hardware, optional Radeon Pro 555/560 graphics, 15.4″ glossy retina screen, aluminum unibody construction, 4x TB3 ports, 84 Wh battery, starts at 1.83 kg / 4.05 lbs;
- Asus Zenbook Pro UX550 and Zenbook Pro UX580 – Core H hardware, optional Nvidia 1050 / 1050 Ti graphics, 15.6″ matte or touch FHD/UHD screen, all metal build, 2x TB3 ports, 73 Wh battery, starts at 1.8 kg / 3.97 lbs for the non-touch version, the UX580 get a secondary screen within the trackpad;
- Dell XPS 15 – Core H hardware, Nvidia 1050 Ti Max-Q graphics, 15.6″ matte FHD or touch UHD screen, metal and carbon fiber build, 1x TB3, 56 or 97 Wh battery, starts at 1.8 kg / 3.97 lbs for the non-touch version with 56 Wh battery;
- HP Elitebook 1050 – Core H hardware, Nvidia 1050 graphics, 15.6″ matte FHD or UHD screen, aluminum unibody construction, 2x TB3, 96 Wh battery, starts at 2.06 kg / 4.55 lbs for the non-touch version with 56 Wh battery;
The best gaming and high-performance laptops
The devices in this section don’t come cheap, but they can handle games. We’re only going to cherry pick the best options in this section, but a more detailed list of gaming ultraportables is available over here, or in these lists of notebooks with Nvidia MX150, GT 1050/1050 Ti, GTX 1060 and GTX 1070/1080 graphics.
Bang for the buck options
In this section we’re not going to care about size and portability, but rather look to get the best value for our money. We’ll split our recommendations based on budget, linking to our reviews where you can find more about each device.
At around $800, your attention should turn towards the Acer Aspire VX15, Acer Nitro 5, Asus Vivobook M580, Dell Inspiron 5577 and Lenovo Legion Y520, which come with Intel Core i7 HQ processors, Nvidia GT 1050 graphics, 8-16 GB of RAM and various amounts of storage, as well as backlit keyboard, decent builds, matte IPS screens (with some exceptions that get TN panels) and average sized batteries. These computers can handle FHD gaming with medium/high settings.
At around $1000 you can either aim for computers with Core i5 HQ processors, Nvidia GTX 1060 3GB graphics and somewhat shabby screens, like the Asus FX502VM and MSI GP62 Leopard Pro, or better yet up your budget to $1050 and get the Acer Predator Helios 300 which comes with an IPS screen, backlit keyboard and capable hardware: Core i7 HQ CPU, Nvidia GTX 1060 6 GB graphics, 16 GB of RAM and a 256 GB SSD.
And then, as far as 15-inch laptops with Nvidia GTX 1070 graphics go, your money would be best spent on devices like the Sager NP8157 (Clevo P650HS-G) and Asus ROG GL502VS, with starting prices of around $1700.
Portable 14 and 15-inch gaming notebooks
If size and weight do matter and you’re willing to spend more, there are nicer laptops for you out there.
For instance, you can consider 14-inchers with premium builds and GTX 1060 graphics like the Gigabyte Aero 14 (starts at $1799) and Razer Blade 14 (starts at $1899). Aside from the solid builds and fancy looks they’re also fairly light, include RGB backlit keyboards, larger batteries and options like a Thunderbolt 3 port. You’ll find more about them from this article.
There are also ultraportable laptops with similar specs and even larger screens, like the 15-inch MSI GS63 Stealth Pro and Gigabyte Aero 5, or the 17-inch MSI GS73 Stealth Pro and Asus ROG GL702VM with GTX 1060 graphics, or faster options like the Aorus X5 (15-inch) and Asus ROG GL702VS (17-inch) with GTX 1070 graphics.
Last but definitely not least, if your budget allows you can also aim for some of the newer designs built on Nvidia MaxQ hardware, with thin bodies, quiet fans and efficient performance. You’ll find more about the MaxQ designs and the available MaxQ ultraportables from this post.
All these notebooks and and a few others are covered in this dedicated article.
The best 2-in-1 convertibles
This section includes 14 and 15-inch laptops with convertible touchscreens, able to rotate to 360-degrees in some way or another. Check our this article for a more complete list of modern convertibles.
HP Spectre x360 15 and Envy x360 15
The 15-inch Spectre x360 is my favorite convertible with a full-size screen, but it’s also a fairly expensive product that might not fit everyone’s budget (don’t worry, we have more affordable suggestions down below).
The Spectre’s all-metal body is sturdy-built, compact and light for a 15-inch 2-in-1 notebook, weighing about 4.5 lbs. The screen is one of its main selling points as well, with tiny bezels and either a FHD or an UHD IPS panel, but so are the backlit keyboard, the large and precise trackpad, capable front facing speakers and the hardware inside. This laptop is built on Intel Core U platforms with up to 16 GB of RAM, SSD storage and a 79 Wh battery, as well as an option for Nvidia 940MX dedicated graphics with GDDR5 memory, enough for some FHD gaming.
Overall the Spectre x360 15 is a solid all-round computer for daily use and an option for those who don’t mind paying extra for premium looks and build, as HP asks between $1300 and $1800 for it. You’ll probably find it cheaper online though, follow this link for more details and updated configurations and prices.
If you’re looking at a more affordable 15-inch 2-in-1 and don’t care that much about portability, the HP Envy x360 15 is an option to consider. This device gets similar hardware specs to the Spectre above, a FHD IPS screen, a backlit keyboard and a 48 Wh, but also a bulkier and heavier plastic case with some aluminum inserts (5.1 lbs, 0.93″ thick) and a starting price of around $750. Follow this link for more details.
Samsung Notebook Pro 9 15
This is Samsung’s alternative for the HP Spectre x360 15 and is only available in some parts of the world, including the US and a few countries in Asia.
It’s a premium notebook with a compact shell and a 15-inch convertible screen, with a FHD IPS panel and support for a Samsung Active pen, included in the package. It’s built out of a magnesium-alloy and is fairly sturdy and especially thin (.67″) and light (3.8 lbs). Despite that, it packs Core U hardware (without dedicated graphics) and a 54 Wh battery, as well as a backlit keyboard and a decent set of speakers.
Overall the Samsung Notebook Pro 9 doesn’t get the battery life, the build quality or the high-resolution screen of the HP Spectre x360 15, but it’s a more portable alternative. It’s still rather expensive though, starting at around $1300. Follow this link for more details, updated configurations and the latest prices.
Lenovo Yoga 710 and Yoga 720 series
These two represent Lenovo’s line of mid-range 15-inch convertibles, and they’re actually quite different.
The Yoga 710 is a thin and light allrounder (4.2 lbs, .71″ ) with tiny bezels around its IPS FHD/UHD touchscreen, built on Intel Core U hardware with a 53 Wh battery and optional Nvidia 940MX graphics. It’s available in a multitude of configurations, with the base models with a Core i5 CPU, 8 GB of RAM and a 256 GB SSD going for around $700. Follow this link for more details and updated configurations and prices.
The Yoga 720 on the other hand is a more powerful multimedia laptop built on Intel Core HQ hardware and Nvidia GTX 1050 graphics, as you can read in our review. It’s merely larger and heavier, at 4.4 lbs and .75″ thick, so still a highly portable option, which is well justified by the fact that it gets more powerful hardware and a larger 72 Wh battery. The screen options include either a FHD or UHD panel with small bezels and pen support.
The Yoga 720 is more expensive than the 710, starting at $999 for a configuration without dedicated graphics, while the GTX 1050 models start at $1100. Follow this link for more details.
Dell Inspiron 15 7000 2-in-1
This one is Dell’s alternative for the Yoga 710s above, aiming at the same mid-range buyers that want a good 15-inch convertible for around $800.
On paper, it checks most of the needed boxes, with modern Core U hardware, DDR4 RAM support, SSD storage, a FHD 360-degrees IPS display, a slim metallic body that weighs 4.6 lbs. However, Dell only put a 42 Wh battery inside, which is just too small for a 15-incher, and I’ve seen some complains about the keyboard’s feedback, the dim panel and even the lack of quality control, with some units failing just days after they were bought.
That doesn’t mean this Inspiron 15 7000 can’t be a good pick, but I do advise you to buy from reputable places that allow easy returns, just in case you draw a short stick. Follow this link for more details and updated configurations and prices.
Asus Vivobook Flip and Zenbook Flip series
The Vivobook Flips are Asus’s latest take at mid-range convertibles, with both Flip 14 TP410 (14-inch) and Flip 15 TP510 (15-inch) options available in stores as of the second part of 2017. These are mid-tier devices with nice builds and starting prices of around $800 for the base configurations.
They’re built on the latest Intel Core U hardware with FHD IPS touchscreens, backlit keyboards, rather small 42 Wh batteries and options for dedicated Nvidia graphics.
Asus also offer a higher-tier Zenbook Flip line, with thinner designs, fancier materials and larger batteries, but details are yet scarce on these at the time of this update and we’ll update as soon as we know more.
You’ll also find some of the older Asus convertibles in stores, the Flip lines. They offer aluminum bodies, IPS touchscreens, backlit keyboard and a 48 Wh battery for competitive prices of under $700. Follow this link for more details and potential discounts.
Lenovo Flex series
The Flexes are Lenovo’s take at the affordable 14 and 15-inch convertibles.
These include a 360-degrees flipable touchscreen with FHD IPS panels and small bezels for both the 14-inch and 15-inch versions. In fact, the two share most of their traits, including the backlit keyboards, speakers, 52.5 Wh batteries and the hardware platforms, with the latest Intel Core U processors and optional Nvidia GTX 940MX graphics.
The 14-inch model is lighter, a little thinner (3.8 lbs, .78″) and more affordable, starting at around $600 for a Core i3 configuration, while the 15-inch model weighs 4.4 lbs and starts at $700 for similar specs. Follow this link for more details and potential discounts.
Affordable all-round laptops (under $600)
This section includes the best large-screen all-round laptops you can get for under $600, devices capable of handling everyday tasks and even games, to some extent. Expect to get great specs for the money, but don’t expect premium builds, excellent craftsmanship or fancy features.
Acer Chromebook 14 and 15
If you want a simple, fast and inexpensive computer for daily tasks and especially Internet related activities, you should consider these Chromebooks.
The Acer Chromebook 15 is the most affordable option, starting at around $220. This kind of money will get you a fanless Celeron hardware platform, 2 GB of RAM, 16 GB of storage, a decent 15.6-inch IPS FHD screen and a rather small 32 Wh battery, yet enough to keep this going for around 5-6 hours of use on a charge. All these are tucked inside a rather chunky body that weighs 4.8 lbs, with plenty of ports on the sides and a fairly good non-backlit keyboard.
Overall, the Chromebook 15 is one of the simplest laptops that actually work well, as long as you understand exactly what a Chromebook can and cannot do. You can speck it with more RAM and storage space, and even so it’s only going to cost around $300. Follow this link for more details and the latest pricing updates.
The 14-inch Chromebook is a more compact and more premium device. It gets an aluminum chassis and is more portable, weighing 3.4 lbs, but the IO was somewhat sacrificed for the aesthetics and this laptop lacks an SD card-reader. The keyboard is still non-backlit and the screen uses an IPS FHD panel.
The hardware is mostly similar to the one on the 15-inch model, with a minimally faster Celeron processor, but 4 GB of RAM are included on the base model and the battery is larger, 48 Wh, enough for 8-10 hours of use on a charge.
The Acer Chromebook 14 is slightly more expensive than the Chromebook 15, but its $299 starting price is well justified by what it offers, making this an excellent buy for those on a really limited budget. Follow this link for more details, user reviews and the latest prices.
Acer Aspire E15 series
Acer offers a bunch of competitive 15-inch laptops with affordable prices, and you should have several of their series on your shortlist, like the Aspire E5-573G, E5-574G and E5-575G.
They are all built from hard-plastic, share a similar non-backlit keyboard and either a TN HD or a TN FHD matte non-touch screen. Hardware wise, these are powered by Intel Broadwell, Skylake or Kaby Lake dual-core processors with up to 16 GB of RAM with various types of storage and a 37 or 45 Wh battery; most options also get Nvidia GT 940M or 940MX graphics.
The Aspire E15 E5-575G is the most interesting configuration at the time of this article, selling for under $600 for a Core i5 processor, Nvidia GT 940MX graphics, 8 GB of RAM, a 256 GB SSD and 1 TB HDD, plus the FHD panel. Follow this link for up-to-date info on prices and configurations and check out our review of the E15 E5-573G for a more in depth analysis of this series.
Asus F556/X556 series
This is Asus’s latest line of affordable 15-inch laptops, and the naming is confusing because they are listed as the F556 in the US and the X556 in Europe and other regions.
The F556s/X556s are full-size notebooks with a 15.6-inch screen available with either a TN HD or FHD panel, Intel Skylake or Kaby Lake Core U hardware, up to 12 GB of RAM and 38 Wh batteries, all tucked inside multi-colored plastic cases that weigh around 5.1 lbs. Asus offers versions with Nvidia 920/940 dedicated graphics (F556UJ, F556UB) and models that rely on Intel HD graphics solutions only (F556UA).
The F556s/X556s start below $550 at the time of this post, for a base model with a Core i5 processor, the FHD screen, 8 GB of RAM, 256 GB of SSD and 1 TB of HDD storage. Lower specked configurations are available for less. Follow this link for more details, user reviews and up-to-date prices and configurations.
HP Pavilion 15 series
The Pavilions are HPs entry-level laptop lines. The Pavilion 15 is their popular 15-inch model, available in a few different colors and entirely built out of plastic. It weighs 4.8 lbs, bundles an internal optical drive, a 41 Wh battery and backlit keyboard.
Hardware wise, the Pavilion 15 is built on the latest Intel Core U or HQ platforms, with up to 16 GB of RAM and optional Nvidia 950M graphics on the higher end configurations, plus either a HD TN or a FHD IPS screens.
The Pavilions are also competitive in terms of pricing, with base Core i5 models selling for under $500 and more compelling options with Core i7 processors, Nvidia graphics and the IPS screen going for around $600 at the time of this update.
Dell Inspiron 3000 and 5000 series
The Dell Inspiron 3000s are some of the better full-size clamshell laptops you can get for a very limited budget. They are durable built, despite having an all plastic case and chassis, they are fairly fast and easy to upgrade, if you decide to get a lower-end model and want to add more RAM or an SSD later.
The 15-inch model bundles an internal optical drive, but it’s rather bulky and heavy, weighing 5.25 pounds, while the 14-inch version is actually much more portable, weighing 3.9 lbs. Both variants settle for 1366 x 768 px TN displays, with options for matte non-touch panels or touchscreens. Both also get a 40Wh battery which is going to offer around 4-5 hours of use on a charge.
We reviewed the base Inspiron 15 3000 model with a Core i3 processor here on the site, in case you want to read more about it, and it turned out to to be a solid choice for the money. That base model sells for under $400, while the Core i5 configurations go for around $500. Follow this link for more details, as well as updated prices and potential discounts. The 14-incher starts at around $250, but Dell only bundles it with low-power Celeron/Pentium processors and limited amounts of eMMC storage.
The Inspiron 5000 series takes a step-up in terms of build quality and design, as these laptops are lighter, slightly more compact and available in a silver color scheme with a brushed-aluminum lid-cover. They also include an optical drive and backlit keyboard, which the 3000 series lacks. Besides these, potential buyers still have to settle for HD TN screens on the lower end versions of these laptops and 40Wh batteries, while higher end models get an IPS FHD display.
The Inspiron 15 5000 starts at around $500 for a Core i3 configuration, while a beefier everyday model with a Core i5 CPU, 8 GB of RAM and a 1 TB HDD sells for around $600. Follow this link for more configurations and up-to-date prices at the time you’re reading this post.
Dell also offers an 2-in-1 version of the Inspiron 15 5000, with a slightly slimmer and lighter body, a 360-degrees convertible touchscreen and a 42 Wh battery. These models start at around $600. You’ll find more about the Inspiron 15 5000 2-in-1 via this link.
The best business notebooks and workstations
Business notebooks are either workstations with powerful hardware, designed for heavy workloads on the go, or all-rounders with simple aesthetics, sturdy builds, excellent keyboards and features like vPro, TPM, LTE connectivity and fingerprint-readers. These are mostly meant for business environments, but you consider them as daily drivers as well, if they meet your requirements and fall within your budget.
There are a few different models to consider among business all-rounders, and we’ve listed them below. We mostly recommend 14-inch notebooks in this section, due to their increased portability and reduced weight, but some of these are also available with 15-inch screens in case you just want a larger display.
- Asus Pro P5440 – more details – thin-and-light laptop with MIL-graded magnesium build, an excellent keyboard, a matte IPS screen, punchy speakers a the performance to handle daily activities. Gets a 50 Wh battery, complete IO (without TB3 though) and is overall more affordable than the competition.
- Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon – more details – review – the X1 Carbon has the looks, the build quality, the performance, the keyboard and the screen required from a top-of-the-line ultrabook. The latest generation gets a traditional form-factor with a thin-and-light 14-inch body, compact bezels and a total weight of just 2.5 lbs. Previous versions were 2-in-1s, which is now a features of the ThinkPad X1 Yoga line. You’ll have to make very few compromises with these laptops, and the limited IO and rather mediocre speakers are two of them. The X1 Carbon is however expensive, with the base configuration starting at around $1250 and beefier versions getting close to $1700-$1800.
- Lenovo ThinkPad T480 – more details – this is Lenovo’s standard clamshell business notebook and bundles the hardware and the features you’d expect from a work-computer, as well as a huge up to 96 Wh battery. The T480 is slightly chunkier and heavier than the other options in this selection, starting and 3.5 lbs and going to about 4 lbs for the 96 Wh battery variant, but is also more affordable, starting at around $800 for the basic models.
- Lenovo ThinkPad T480s – review – the more portable version of the T480, weighs 2.95 lbs, gets a 57 Wh battery, is thinner and starts at $1200.
- Dell Latitude 14 7000 – more details – Dell’s alternative for the Lenovo T400 lines, these laptops are highly configurable and top tier models include bright FHD screens with matte IPS panels, good IO, the latest Intel Core U hardware and a 60 Wh battery. The Latitudes are on the pricey side in most regions.
- HP EliteBook Folio 1040 series – more details – a design change from most other business laptops, these get an aluminum unibody construction, but with similar build quality and sturdiness. They are also available multiple configurations and include an excellent keyboard, multiple matte or touch screen options, modern Core U hardware and a 67 Wh battery in a compact shell that weighs around 3.2 lbs. The EliteBook Folios are also on the pricey side.
You should also check out this post for more options on business ultrabooks with internal 4G/LTE connectivity.
As far as workstations go, our recommendations for thin-and-light options with fast processors (up to Core i9 and Xeon) and professional grade Nvidia Qaudro graphics are the following:
- Dell Precision 5000 – workstation variant of the Dell XPS 15, with up to Intel Xeon processors, 32 GB of RAM and Nvidia Quadro P2000 graphics;
- Lenovo ThinkPad P1 – 15-inch laptop with 100% aRGB 4K display, up to Intel Xeon processors, 64 GB of RAM and Nvidia Quadro P2000 graphics;
- MSI WS65 – workstation variant of the MSI GS65 Thin, with the same build and characteristics, but up Core i9 processors, 32 GB of RAM and Nvidia Quadro P4200 graphics.
There you have it, these are some of the best 14 and 15 inch ultrabooks you should consider these days. They are thinner and lighter than regular laptops, they offer the performance required by your daily activities and more (multimedia, games, demanding software) and they last for quite a few hours on each charge.
You’ve got plenty of options to choose from from, with or without touchscreens, with or without dedicated graphics, with premium metallic bodies or more affordable price tags. So if you do want one of these larger format ultrabooks, you should find one in this article.
Just in case you haven’t found what you were looking for, these posts might also help:
- my list of the best gaming ultrabooks available right now;
- my selection of 2-in-1 convertible laptops with touchscreens;
- my selection on affordable ultraportables that sell for under $1000;
- and last but not least, this list of all the Haswell powered ultrabooks available in stores today.
I’m constantly updating this list of the best 14 and 15 inch ultraportables and I’m also here to reply to your questions and help you in any way possible, so if you do want to ask something or add to the post, the comments section is open