Here at Ultrabookreview.com, we’ve reviewed hundreds of ultrabooks and portable laptops over the last decade, of all kinds and from all brands. Throughout this guide, we’ll tell you which are our favorite current options and why, to make it easier for you to choose that laptop that would better fit your needs and budget, out of the multitude of available models.
With the multiple types of portable laptops out there, we’ve split this guide into a few different sections, based on their overall size, capabilities, and pricing; there’s a Table of Contents bellow that will point you towards the section of interest. I kept things as simple as possible, with only the best options in each category, but you’ll find links towards our reviews and more detailed articles that treat each subtopic in-depth, in case you want to look at more variants.
We update the article several times a year, or when something remarkable comes out, and if you need more guidance or have any questions, there’s a comments section at the end of the post where you can get in touch with us.
That aside, thorough testing and analysis take a lot of time and effort, thus if you’ll find the article helpful, we’d appreciate you supporting our independent journalism endeavor. Sharing the post with your friends or buying from our links both greatly help us continue what we do here.
Table of contents – best 2020 ultrabooks
- our favorite traditional ultrabooks;
- the best-value options – best bang for your buck;
- portable gaming laptops – best compact options for gamers;
- productivity 15/17-inch portable notebooks – versatile full-size ultrabooks, best suited for engineers, creators, or programmers;
- the best 2-in-1 ultraportables – convertibles or tablets with touchscreens;
- fanless ultrabooks – the silent options;
- portables with an active digitizer and pen support – for business users and creators;
- affordable laptops under $500.
Besides these, all our reviews are available in this dedicated section.
The best traditional ultraportables
This section includes our recommendations on thin-and-light traditional (clamshell) ultrabooks with modern hardware and features.
Dell XPS 13 – the complete ultra-compact option
The XPS 13 has been my ultraportable of choice for a few years now (here’s my initial review, if interested) and the recent variants have improved on the original in many ways.
In fact, there are many reasons why the XPS 13 is one of the most appreciated ultrabooks on the market right now. The small 13-inch form-factor with tiny bezels, the sturdy and lightweight build, the excellent display options, the performance and battery life, the TB3 connectivity, or the fair audio quality are some of them. These make the XPS 13 hard to beat for those who highly value portability, as long as it’s within your price range and as long as you don’t run into any quality-control issues. For that reason, I’d recommend buying this from stores that properly handle returns and give it a good test once it arrives, just in case.
The latest iteration of the XPS 13 further refines on its predecessors (reviewed by me here and by Doug over here). Dell put a 16:10 screen on this generation available in a multitude of options, updated the hardware specs, and further improved the cooling design and power profiles, allowing us to easily juggle with the performance, thermals, and noise levels according to our need. They’ve also updated the keyboard and clickpad, which were in dire need of a revamp. The 52 Wh battery and the miniaturized IO haven’t changed, though.
Now, the XPS 13 is available in many different configurations, starting at just under $1000 for an i3/8GB RAM/256 GB SSD model that can still handle everyday use well-enough. Higher tier models add in a UHD touchscreen, higher-tier processors, and extra memory and storage space, with the i7/16 GB RAM/ 512 Gb SSD model going for around $1600 at this moment, which is fairly expensive. Furthermore, Dell notebooks tend to be a lot more expensive than the competition outside the US, and that can affect their value in some markets.
Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon – the business ultrabook
The X1 Carbon is Lenovo’s flagship compact ThinkPad, and we’ve reviewed the latest generation in this detailed article, as well as pitched it against the XPS 13 in this one.
It gets a 14-inch screen, thus it’s a bit larger than the XPS 13, but it’s lighter due to the choice in materials used for the case. It also offers what most consider a superior keyboard, as well as a more diversified IO, more configurations, and improved business features (IR sensor, TPM, vPro CPUs, etc).
At the same time, though, the X1 Carbon is more expensive than the XPS 13 in most regions, is only available in a single color scheme (the classic black ThinkPad design), and only gets a 51 Wh battery and rather measly speakers. Furthermore, the X1 Carbon is built on a different hardware-platform than the XPS 13, which allows it to do well in multitasking and CPU-heavier loads, but not perform great with GPU-demanding activities, and on top of that, its cooling module somewhat struggles at the higher end, as explained in our reviews.
Overall, I still lean towards the XPS 13 over the X1 Carbon, but the choice is up to you. As a heads up, though, if you can live with a slightly thicker and heavier laptop at around 3 lbs of weight, I’d also recommend checking out Lenovo’s ThinkPad X13 and T14s/T14 updates, available with both Intel and AMD Ryzen hardware.
Apple MacBooks – the friendly all-rounders
Apple offers portable 13-inch versions of both the popular MacBook Air and the more powerful MacBook Pro.
Aside from the excellent build quality, solid features, and smooth hardware/software integration, MacBooks are even more enticing for those already into the Apple ecosystem. The phone, the watch, the earbuds, the laptop, all work seamlessly together and make your digital life easier. Not necessarily better, but easier nonetheless.
The Air is meant for everyday use, for browsing, streaming, text editing, and casual multitasking, and is not as powerful as the Pro and in fact not as powerful as most of the Windows-based products either. But it still works fine and lasts for a long while on a charge, it’s still very well built, compact and lightweight, it still includes a good quality screen and punchy speakers, and, at last, a good keyboard, with the latest 2020 update. All these for $999 and up, and the base model is what I’d primarily look at here, if you’re fine with just 256 GB of storage space.
The Pro is a more powerful product with an improved thermal module, a higher-quality display, a larger battery, and a slightly different keyboard, as it implements what Apple calls a touch bar at the top, instead of a regular row of Function-keys. At the same time, it’s also slightly heavier and chunkier than the Air, but by a small margin.
Much like the Air, the Pro can easily handle everyday use, but also some serious multitasking as well, so it’s better suited for programming, creative work, and other activities that require extra processing power. It’s still built on an Intel Core U platform, though, so onyl expect that much, as this is not a power-horse.
Finally, the MacBook Pro is a fair bit more expensive than the Air, with the base-model starting at $1299, but the updated versions built on the latest Intel hardware going for $1799. However, both the Air and the Pro are available on sale quite often, usually at least $100 off the MSRP price. If you end-up deciding on one of these, I’d suggest following these links for updated prices and configurations: the MacBook Air and the MacBook Pro.
Razer Blade Stealth 13 – the gaming ultrabook
The Blade Stealth 13 is by far the most capable gaming ultrabook on the market right now, as the only 13-inch device with a 120 Hz display and a GTX 1650Ti dGPU. We’ve properly reviewed it in this article, but we’ll also quickly go through what makes this unique down below.
From starters, you should know that this is an expensive little laptop, starting at $1399 MSRP and going for $1799 for a balanced configuration, plus is also not available worldwide and only on select markets. Discounts are available here and there, though.
However, if you’re willing to spend that kind of money and cand find it in your region, this thing can game and handle all sorts of every-day and demanding loads. It’s still built on an Intel Ice Lake platform, the same kind you’ll find inside the XPS 13 and a couple of other options, but it’s backed up by the Nvidia dGPU, competent power profiles, and a thermal module that can actually cope with both the processor and the graphics chip in this 13-inch chassis.
Furthermore, Razer products are among the best built in the branch, don’t skimp on inputs, ports, audio, or screens. However, while a 120 Hz panel is available on this Stealth 13, another of its unique particularities, this is not one of those fast panels offered on full-size 15-inch laptops, so expect to notice some degree of ghosting with CS:GO and other such fast-paced titles. Nonetheless, this is the best gaming panel available in a sub-15-inch format for the time being.
We can’t move on without also mentioning the Asus Zephyrus G14 as a more powerful 14-inch gaming ultrabook, an interesting option if you’re after a mid-sized performance laptop built on an AMD Ryzen 9 HS platform and up to Nvidia RTX 2060 graphics. This is not nearly as compact as the Blade Stealth 13, but is a far more competent performer for even less money. You’ll find all about it from our detailed reviews.
Lenovo IdeaPad/Yoga Slim 7 – the value performance option
Lenovo’s IdeaPad/Yoga Slim 7 should be on your map if you’re after a truly powerful ultrabook for only about 1000 USD/EUR.
This is available in two variants, with either AMD Ryzen or Intel + Nvidia MX350 hardware. The latter is a more competent gamer, while the former implements the fastest mobile platform currently available, with the Ryzen 7 4800U, and smokes the alternatives in CPU-demanding tasks. You can find all about it from our detailed review.
Lenovo didn’t just put up together a list of good specs with this product, they also made sure to implement a thermal design that can cope with this sort of hardware, as well as matching power profiles that allow for either maximum-performance, a balanced experience, or long battery life and quiet fans, according to your needs. They also made the Slim 7 out of metal, put in a decent screen, IO and inputs on it, as well as fairly punchy speakers.
Now, this doesn’t feel as refined as the XPS 13 or the MacBooks and doesn’t offer the same typing experience or the same kind of premium display options, but it’s also a lot more affordable, with the higher tier configurations going for around 1000 EUR/USD where available, in both the Intel and AMD variants. That makes the IdeaPad Slim 7 one of the best-value performance laptops on the market right now, and a clear recommendation in its price-segment, as long as you actually need that kind of power and can find it in stock in your country.
Given the multitude of excellent premium ultrabooks out there, I’ve also put up together this list of honorary mentions in this segment, with links towards our detailed reviews:
- Asus Zenbook S13 series – review and review – ultra-compact 14-inch laptops with modern specs, bright IPS screens, and big batteries, tucked inside lightweight aluminum unibody designs. The latest ZenBook UX393 series gets a 3:2 display, Tiger Lake hardware and a large 67 Wh battery.
- Asus ZenBook 14 series – review – mid-range compact and lightweight ultrabooks, various options with either Intel + MX or AMD hardware.
- Asus ExpertBook B9 series – review – sub 1-kilo 14-inch business laptop with modern specs, IPS screen, big battery, and uncompromised IO and business features;
- Dell Latitude 7000 13/14 – configurations and prices – Dell’s alternatives for the ThinkPad X1 line, excellently crafted business models with 13/14-inch screens, solid features, and big batteries.
- HP Envy 13 – configurations and prices – well-rounded mid-range compact 13-inch ultrabook based on Intel + Nvidia MX hardware. HP’s more affordable alternative to the Dell XPS 13.
- Microsoft Surface Laptop – preview – configurations and prices – compact 13.5-inch ultrabook with a 3:2 high-resolution screen, modern hardware and an excellent keyboard, all tucked inside a 2.8 lbs aluminum unibody shell; small battery and limited availability;
- MSI Prestige 14 – configurations and prices – compact and light 14-inch laptop, among the most powerful in its size-class with a six-core Core i7 processor and Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 graphics; well priced for what it is;
- Lenovo ThinkPad X13 and T14s – previews – 13/14-inch business ultrabooks, value alternatives for the X1 Carbon, with similar traits, but larger batteries and increased dimensions/weight;
- LG Gram series – configurations and prices – compact and ultralight 13/14-inchers with matte screens, good inputs and large batteries; competitively priced for what they are.
And what if you’re not willing to spend $1000++ on a portable laptop? Well, we’ve got you covered, and this section includes a list of good-value mid-level options for you to check out:
- Acer Swift 3 series – reviews – configurations and prices – multiple options with Intel+ Nvidia MX or AMD hardware, 16:9 or 3:2 displays, and various features. Good value and affordable.
- Asus Vivobook 14 series – reviews – configurations and prices – affordable lightweight ultrabooks, various options with either Intel or AMD hardware.
- Dell Inspiron 13 – configurations and prices – Dell’s lineup of affordable compact laptops, available with Intel hardware.
- HP Pavilion 13 – configurations and prices – similarly, HP’s lineup of affordable compact laptops, also available with Intel hardware.
- MSI Modern 14 – configurations and prices – MSI’s affordable ultrabooks based on either Intel or AMD hardware.
- Lenovo ThinkBook series – review – affordable 13/14-inch notebooks, larger than other options, but sturdily built and solid performers with daily use.
- Lenovo IdeaPad 5 – review – affordable 14/15 inch series based on AMD Ryzen hardware, solid options across the board, but beware of the poor screen options.
Make sure to go through detailed reviews of these products to figure out the inherent quirks you’ll have to accept once you step into a lower price bracket. Look at the build quality, typing experience, displays, and thermal/power performance, and pick the one that checks most of your expectations. Understand that you’ll most likely have to compromise here and there.
The best gaming ultraportables
We’ve already thoroughly covered this topic in a separate article, so follow this link for the detailed guide.
In just a few words, though, gaming ultraportables are compact and light performance laptops with capable graphics. Most of these are full-size devices, thus get 15 or 17-inch screens. Options include premium ultraportables such as the Razer Blade 15 Advanced, Asus ROG Zephyrus S, Acer Predator Triton 500, MSI GS66 Stealth Thin or the Gigabyte Aero 15, but also good-value full-size notebooks like the Lenovo Legion 7i or the Acer Predator Helios 300. As for 17-inch models, I’d turn my attention to the Asus ROG Zephyrus S 17, the Gigabyte Aero 17, the MSI GS75 Stealth or the Razer Blade Pro. All these have been reviewed here on the site.
Those interested in even smaller and lighter computers should consider the existing 13 and 14-inch gaming ultrabooks mentioned earlier, such as the Razer Blade Stealth 13 or the Asus ROG Zephyrus G14. Furthermore, there are also quite a few ultrabooks based on Nvidia MX350 and MX450 dGPUs you should also check out, especially when shopping at a lower budget.
This section caters to those among you in need of a portable and powerful laptop for complex work and school tasks, the kind that cannot properly run on the ultra-compact devices mentioned in earlier sections of this article. These recommendations are meant for university students, engineers, programmers, architects and creatives, and mostly for those looking for a capable and reliable notebook, but still value a portable form-factor that’s easy to lug around every day.
For sure, the gaming ultraportables already covered above make for excellent all-round work&play devices, especially in their mid-tier configurations with i7 processors and Nvidia GeForce GTX 1660Ti/RTX 2060 graphics. However, you might appreciate a cleaner design and perhaps you might value a high-end display more than beefy specs, and if that’s the case, some of the options down below might better suits your requirements.
We’ve listed our recommendations below in alphabetical order, with links towards our more detailed reviews and guides:
- Apple Macbook Pro – Core H hardware, optional Radeon Pro and Vega 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 – Core H hardware with GTX 1650Ti MQ graphics, 15.6″ UHD OLED touchscreen, slim and lightweight aluminum construction, 1x TB3 ports, up to 96 Wh battery, starts at 1.8 kg / 4 lbs;
- Asus ZenBook Pro Duo – Core H hardware and RTX 2060 graphics, dual-screens with OLED main screen and matte touch second Screen, chunky all-metal build, 1x TB3 ports, 71 Wh battery, starts at 2.5 kg / 5.4 lbs ;
- Dell XPS 15 and 17 – Core H hardware and up to RTX 2060 MQ graphics in the XPS 17, multiple screen and configuration options, up to 4x TB3, up to 97 Wh battery, starts at 1.85 kg / 4.1 lbs for 15-inch, 2.2 kg / 4.8 lbs for 17-inch;
- Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Extreme – Core H hardware and Nvidia 1650Ti MQ graphics, multiple screen and configuration options, ThinkPad looks, features and construction, 2x TB3, 80 Wh battery, starts at 1.7 kg for non-touch version;
- HP Envy 15 – Core H hardware and up to Nvidia 2060 MQ graphics, UHD AMOLED touchscreen, aluminum build, 2x TB3, 71 Wh battery, starts at 2.05 kg /4.5 lbs;
Keep in mind that given the portable and slim form-factor of these products, the thermal design plays a crucial role in the way these perform with demanding loads, and I suggest carefully looking into detailed reviews to figure out what to expect from the units of your choice. Follow the links for our in-depth reviews and coverage, and get in touch in the comments section at the end if you have any questions about them.
Furthermore, the creators among you should prioritize a high-tier display on your products, and that means one of the UHD versions with %100 AdobeRGB/DCI-P3 color coverage, available in either IPS or OLED variants, each with their own advantages and quirks. Specs and everything else should come secondary on a creator laptop, but you might want to look at one of the Studio-branded options available. These get Nvidia Quadro graphics with optimized drivers and software support, clean designs, quiet fans and various types of displays, but are also highly expensive. Follow this link for all our Quadro RTX notebook reviews, or check out our coverage of the Asus StudioBook Pros, the Razer Blade Studio Edition, the Acer ConceptD Pro, the MSI WS65/75 or the Creator 15/17 lines.
2-in-1 convertible ultrabooks
Hybrids are modern devices with a convertible or detachable touchscreen, so they can be used as either regular notebooks or tablets. We’ve covered this topic in-depth in this separated article, which you should head over to, but we’ll also quickly go through our top recommendations below.
But first, you need to be aware that there are two kinds of 2-in-1s: stand-alone tablets that can act as laptops when hooked to an external dock or keyboard-folio, and regular laptops with 360-degrees convertible screens. The latter are more versatile notebooks, especially when used on the lap, and tend to get larger batteries, faster hardware and more ports, while the former are highly portable and excellent tablets, but not as practical when not on a flat surface.
Tablets: Microsoft Surface Go, Surface Pro, and iPad Pro
Microsoft makes some of the best Windows tablets out there, with the compact and affordable Surface Go and the powerful Surface Pro series.
The Surface Go is a 10-inch tablet with a high-resolution 3:2 touchscreen, fanless Core Y hardware and a base selling price of around $330 at the time of this update (plus $130 for the Keyboard Folio, and there’s also a more expensive LTE version). It’s compact, light and rather inexpensive, which makes it an awesome school-computer or secondary travel companion. It runs Windows S by default, but can be upgraded to regular Windows for the extra functionality. Follow this link for more details.
The Surface Pro is a much more powerful and capable device, able to handle daily multitasking and demanding chores, in a lightweight and compact magnesium chassis. It gets a 12.3-inch 3:2 touchscreen with smaller bezels, Intel Ice lake Core U hardware, and a larger battery, but with a starting price of $899 for a configuration that makes some sense these days (Core i5, 8 GB of RAM and 128 GB of storage). The keyboard and pen are not included and cost roughly $250 combined. Ouch! Follow this link for more details.
Finally, the iPad Pro makes its way into this section as well, as a competent choice for graphics artists and creators. It’s a lot more versatile than in the past, with the latest hardware and software updates, and includes an excellent screen with pen support, for less than you’ll pay for a fully accessorized Surface Pro. Of course, it’s not a Windows tablet and can’t run the things you can run on the Surface devices, but has its own software strong points. Follow this link for more details.
Premium convertibles: Dell XPS 13 2-in-1, HP Spectre x360 and Lenovo Yoga C940/9i
Both the HP Spectre x360 and the Lenovo Yoga C9xx have been around for a few years and were further refined with each generation, so it’s no surprise they top this segment.
The HP Spectre x360 is available in either a 13-inch of a 15-inch variant, both reviewed here on the site. The Spectre x360 13t makes more sense as a convertible, due to its smaller build, but the x360 15t offers aster hardware, a larger battery, and improved IO. Both are premium computers and bundle the latest and greatest in terms of features, connectivity, and everyday user experience in their niche. They also emphasize on excellent screens, with high-resolution wide-gamut options on both sizes, as well as OLED variants.
The Lenovo Yoga C940 is available in 13.9 and 15-inch variants, thus the smaller model is not as portable as the Spectre or the XPS 13, but still within a few millimeters and tens of grams. It does get a large battery, a larger UHD screen (finally brighter than in the past), and better audio, with part of the speaker-system integrated within the hinge. The 15-inch Yoga C940 15 is a completely different beast though, with Core H and dedicated GTX hardware, thus more powerful than the 15-inch HP and Dell models. Both Yogas are however more expensive than their direct competitors. As of recently, Lenovo also launched the Yoga 9i updated 14-inch ultraportable, as a successor of the C940 series. It’s not yet available at the time of this update, but something to keep an eye on in the future.
Finally, the Dell XPS 13 2-in-1 is a lighter and smaller convertible with one major strong point: a 16:10 display with a punchy and bright 500-nits panel. The thinner and smaller construction only leaves room for a smaller battery and more cramped keyboard, though, as well as leads to noisier fans and higher temperatures in demanding loads. Thus, the XPS 13 makes for an excellent everyday convertible, but the Spectre and Yoga should be the go-tos if you need the extra performance and longer runtimes.
Top affordable convertible: Asus Chromebook Flip C434
Much like the Surface Go, the Asus Chromebook C434 is a competent all-day convertible laptop, but this time a ChomreBook built on ChromeOS. That makes it well suited for browsing, streaming, text-editing and everything else you can do in a browser, as well as a snappy overall computer with excellent battery life, much like the other flagship Chromebooks of this generation.
The Chromebook Flip C434 is available for around $550 at the time of this update. Follow this link for more details.
If you’d rather get an affordable Windows 2-in-1, I’d look into some of these options: Acer Spin series, Asus ZenBook Flip, Dell Inspiron 2-in-1, Lenovo Flex and Yoga 6 series. I’d especially focus on that recent Flex 14 based on AMD Ryzen hardware, it’s a great value option in its niche.
If you want a totally quiet computer without a fan or spinning hard-drive inside, these fanless options are the ones for you. Just keep in mind that passively cooled platforms are not going to offer the same amount performance as those cooled by a fan, so you should only get one of these for daily activities and light multitasking, but not for demanding loads.
I’ve listed my favorite options below, as well as gathered a complete list of fanless ultraportables in this article, in case you’re interested in more suggestions.
- Apple MacBook 12 – compact and ultralight, runs on older Core M computer, but still OK for light daily use. Competitively priced these days, if you can still find it.
- Asus Chromebook Flip – 14-inch ChromeBook with solid traits and a competitive price. Thanks to the lightweight operating system, most Chromebooks run on silent hardware and perform smoother than the Mac/Windows alternatives in this class.
- Microsoft Surface Pro – the base Core i3/i5 variants on the Surface Pro are passively cooled and provide the best Windows experience you can get in a fanless computer these days; expensive for what they are.
Laptops with digitizer and pen support
We’re working on a dedicated article on this particular topic, with recommendations and details on the types of digitizers (EMR, AES, etc.) and pens available these days.
In the meantime, these options should get you started with your search:
- 2-in-1 tablets (detachables): Microsoft Surface Pro, Surface Go, Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro S, Asus Transformer Pro, HP Spectre X2 and Elite X2, Dell Latitude 13 7000, Acer Aspire Switch Alpha 12;
- 2-in-1 convertibles (360-degrees rotating screen): HP Spectre x360, Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Yoga, Asus ZenBook Flips.
Stay tuned for the update.
Affordable laptops under $500
There are a few types of computers you should consider when shopping on a budget, and we’ve covered them in separate articles:
- Chromebooks – awesome for web-based activities and dependent on an Internet connection, snappier, easier to use and safer than Windows laptops in the same price segment. Available in multiple sizes and variants, starting at as low as $150.
- affordable mini laptops – compact Windows computers with small 11 to 13-inch screens and entry-level specs. Some sell for under $300, but if you want a faster platform, larger battery or an IPS screen you’ll have to spend a little more.
- affordable full-size laptops – budget traditional notebooks with 14/15-inch screens and competitive features. Most are fast enough for everyday use and some multitasking, but you’ll have to pay a little extra for modern perks like a backlit keyboard, SSD storage, metallic builds or an IPS .
Over here you’ll also find large collection of popular laptops that sell for under $500, with user reviews and extra details. We’ve also covered this topic in this separated article here on the site, my selection of top-affordable ultraportables
Wrap-up – what’s the best ultrabook?
None of the laptops listed here are perfect, but the current generations have definitely come a long way over the years.
The hardware is faster and more efficient these days, which was expected. Alongside came new form factors and features, as well as improvements on all the fundamentals that make for a competent laptop: build quality, typing experience, touchpads, screens, connectivity, and battery life, among them. As a result, there are now many excellent options to choose from.
As for what’s the best ultrabook for you, that’s in the end for each one of you to decide. You know what you want and value in a laptop, so go through the options and pick the one that best fits these needs and your budget.
If by any chance you haven’t found what you needed in this massive post, you should check out these other articles on the site:
- gaming computers with dedicated graphics chips (recommended for gaming, but also programmers, engineers or creators);
- 2-in-1 convertibles with touchscreens;
- fanless ultra portables – perfectly quiet, without a fan or a spinning HDD inside;
- best-rated Chromebooks – affordable mini-laptops for Internet-based activities, selling for between $150 and $400.
Last but not least, you can check out the reviews posted here on the site and our thorough comparisons, or get in touch in the comments section if you need any help with your decision, have any questions or just want to add something to this article.
Keep in mind that we’re updating this list of recommended ultrabooks and portable laptops every three to four weeks, if not more often. That takes a lot of work, so your support is greatly appreciated.