Dell XPS 15 (9500) Review

In late September 2020, we packed up my sister’s SUV with my daughter’s belongings and drove it to Charlotte, North Carolina so she could belatedly start her first year of college. The pandemic has changed lots of things, ruined things, but I’m happy she’s been able to have some semblance of a normal college experience. And I know that it will only improve over time.

Why mention this in a laptop review? Well, it was my only trip during the pandemic, my only trip of the past 12 months, and it was thus my only chance all year to get some semi-normal experience using tech products out in the world; as you may recall—it seems like a lifetime ago now—I normally travel quite a bit. Anyway, on that one pandemic trip of 2020, I brought along two review laptops, the HP Envy 15 and the Dell XPS 15. I worked with both machines during the trip, and my wife and I used both to watch videos at night.

I published my review of the Envy 15 a few weeks after the trip, in October. Aside from a metric ton of crapware and a dodgy touchpad—a rarity these days in the premium PC space—I really liked that laptop. Still do. But I apparently never published my review of the XPS 15. OK, not so much apparently but literally: I never published that review, even though I wrote a big chunk of it months ago. My timeliness with hardware reviews is always problematic in that it’s a slow process for me—I can’t or won’t fire off a PC review every three days like some people—but the pandemic has thrown a wrench in that already leisurely-seeming process. And whether I chock it up to overworking, being brain-addled from months of confinement, or whatever, the review never happened. And here we are.

So it’s time to set this straight. Because the Dell XPS 15 should not be ignored. In fact, this is the best 15-inch laptop I’ve ever used.


We correctly credit Dell with the thin and light craze that’s been sweeping the Ultrabook market in recent years. With its original XPS 13, the firm innovated a form factor that is now common in the premium PC market, in which a 13.3-inch display panel is used in a body that, until recently, would have been used for a 12-inch PC. Of course, this major design shift comes with compromises in addition to the obvious benefits of tiny bezels and low weight. Chief among them being the poorly positioned webcam that was the Achilles Heel of the first few XPS 13 versions.

Dell eventually figured that one out thanks to the relentless march of miniaturization, robbing its PC maker rivals of a key marketing advantage for their own PCs, which often had larger bezels to accommodate a webcam in the normal position. But these rivals also spent much of the past several years copying the XPS 13 as much as possible. And we’re awash in a market full of these thin and light premium PC wonders, which are as pretty to look at as they are delightful to own.

Naturally, Dell and the other PC makers have tried to spin this magic with different classes of PCs. But these efforts have been much less successful. It’s hard to explain why 15-inch laptops are so problematic, but we just don’t see 15-inch Ultrabooks in what would normally be considered 14-inch bodies. Instead, most 15-inchers are still big and heavy. Not exactly like they’ve always been. But still big and heavy.

The newly-redesigned Dell XPS 15 finally bucks this trend. Sure, there are certain realities that can’t be overcome, including the basic size and weight of such a device. But with its platinum silver aluminum CNC construction, diamond-cut edges, and Gorilla Glass 6-covered display panel, the new XPS 15 is both durable and attractive, while cutting a relatively svelte figure. It’s a stunner, with a sleek, modern, and premium design.

And as with the XPS 13, the XPS 15 can be had in black or white, and the review unit arrived in the newer white color that I prefer. With the black versions, you get the classic XPS carbon fiber wrist rest, which has a great feel, but it attracts a lot of smudges from skin oils. The white version has a woven glass fiber surface that I think is just as nice as the carbon fiber, but with a different soft touch, and it doesn’t get as scuffed up.


The Dell XPS 15 can be had with Full HD+ (1920 x 1200) or 4K/UHD+ (3840 x 2400) 15.6-inch InfinityEdge display panels, both of which offer an ideal 16:10 aspect ratio and incredibly small bezels in all four directions. The review unit shipped with the 4K version, which provides Dolby Vision-certified HDR 400 capabilities, 500 nits of brightness, and an anti-reflective and anti-smudge coating, plus multitouch capabilities.

This display is a revelation, and despite being glossy, quite saturated, and incredibly bright—I have to turn it down significantly from its top brightness level—it’s been as enjoyable to use with my standard productivity apps as it is with entertainment apps like Netflix and Movies & TV. It’s color accurate—with 100 percent Adobe RGB and 94 percent DCI P3 color gamut coverage—and has very wide viewing angles, and it really lives up to its InfinityEdge branding with an insane 92.9 percent screen-to-body ratio, the best I’ve ever experience. It seems to float in space above the keyboard. It works well indoors or out.

Both display choices also provide EyeSafe blue light removal capabilities in hardware, which is superior to the software-based Night light feature in Windows because it doesn’t visibly tint the display into an orange hue. This is an incredible solution and a true differentiator.

Internal components

The Dell XPS 15 is powered by 10th-generation Intel Core i5, i7, and i9 H-series processors, and not the less powerful and more efficient U-series processors that are common in Ultrabooks and most portable PCs these days. The review unit has a Core i7-10875H processor, an 8-core design that is capable of exceeding 5 GHz in certain conditions.

As notable, the XPS 15 has integrated Intel UHD graphics and discrete graphics, in this case in the form of an NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1650 Ti with 4 GB of dedicated GDDR6 RAM. And these stunning core components are bolstered by 8, 16, 32, or 64 GB of DDR4 dual-channel SDRAM—16 GB in the review unit—and 256 GB, 512 GB, 1 TB, or 2 TB of PCIe x4 SSD storage; the review unit ships with 512 GB.

Gamers will want a dedicated gaming PC, but with its desktop-class processing and graphics power, the XPS 15 makes for a capable 1080p (60 fps at medium settings) video gaming machine, albeit one that should be plugged into power.

But components this powerful raise a few red flags around thermals and battery life. Battery life is discussed below, but Dell augments Intel’s Thermal Velocity Boost—an automated overclocking technology that assesses conditions on the fly to determine how fast to drive the processor—with a new thermal design that’s 8 percent thinner than the previous version and uses a system of dual fans, heat pipes, exhaust vents, and thermal insulation to keep everything as cool as possible. I found it to be adequate for the job, but you’ll want a good pair of headphones during gaming sessions: The fans crank up as expected when the system is pushed that hard.

The XPS 15 also excels at the little things: When you open the display lid, the display lights up and the PC fires up immediately, almost magically. Dell solved this problem in a unique way—it built-in a sensor that works regardless of the power management state—and in doing so, it achieved that hallowed “finish the job” challenge I’m always blathering on about. This kind of attention to detail should be applauded, and it delighted me every time I used the XPS 15.


Connectivity is as modern as one can expect: Wi-Fi 6 capabilities are provided by an Intel-based Killer chipset, and there’s Bluetooth 5.1, but no cellular data option. Dell touts the Wi-Fi’s ability to prioritize streaming video, communication, and gaming traffic, but I’m not sure I noticed a difference compared to other PCs.

Ports and expansion

Despite its size, the Dell XPS 15 provides a fairly minimal selection of ports that could disappoint anyone hoping for full-sized HDMI or USB-A ports. On the left side of the device, you’ll find two USB-C/Thunderbolt 3 ports and a small wedge-shaped lock slot.

And on the right, there is a single USB-C 3.1 port with power delivery and DisplayPort capabilities, a full-sized SD card slot, and a combo audio jack.

To Dell’s credit, the XPS 15 does at least ship with a USB-C-to-USB-A 3.0 dongle and a USB-C-to-HDMI 2.0 dongle. But I’d prefer to have found these ports on the computer itself.

Audio and video

The Dell XPS 15 features a powerful Waves Nx quad-speaker design with two 2.5-watt woofers and two 1.5-watt tweeters that provide a combined 8-watts of total peek performance. The system is backed by Waves Maxx Audio Pro and Waves Maxx Nx 3D audio, and … my God. The sound is awesome.

As noted above, my wife and I tested the Dell XPS 15 alongside the HP Envy 15 on a late 2020 trip to North Carolina, and we preferred the Dell by a wide margin, especially the audio. Testing audio playback more recently, I can see why. Music is crisp, clean, and loud, with terrific stereo separation and no distortion at high volume. I almost can’t believe that this sound is coming out of a laptop.

Video performance is, if anything, even more impressive, thanks to the Dell’s glossy, vibrant display. Watching the parkour chase scene towards the beginning of Casino Royale, I was struck by the immersiveness of the experience. It looks and sounds better than my home theater setup, which is both troubling and exhilarating.

Like the XPS 13, the XPS 15 provides a top-mounted 720p webcam, and it’s a near-miracle given the tiny bezel, and it features Windows Hello facial recognition capabilities. Quality is … OK, but it’s darker and fuzzier than the standalone webcam I usually use. Dell also provides dual digital array microphones with echo cancelation and noise reduction, and they’re optimized with Waves MaxxVoice.

Keyboard and touchpad

The XPS 15 appears to ship with the same terrific backlit keyboard that Dell supplied with the XPS 13, and it features crisp, 1.3 mm key throws and an excellent overall typing experience.

I do have one quibble, however: Because the power button with its integrated fingerprint reader is implemented as a key and placed at the top right of the keyboard, the Delete key has been moved to the left. I suspect actual customers would get used to this change over time, but I never did. (Fortunately, the power key doesn’t activate when pressed normally.)

With more room to work with, the Dell XPS 15 also features an enormous and deep wrist rest, which I found to be quite comfortable. There’s also a ginormous glass precision touchpad that’s as big as anything Apple offers; it has to be the biggest PC-based touchpad in the market. I’m not a fan of such large touchpads, but the Dell unit was consistently reliable and accurate, and I didn’t experience any palm-based mistakes.


The portability of a 15-inch laptop will always be somewhat relative, but with the Dell XPS 15, that’s doubly true because the display and battery options you choose will have direct impacts on both weight and battery life longevity. As noted above, you can choose between Full HD+ and 4K/UHD+ display panels, and the latter will of course impact battery life in a negative way. But you can also choose between 56 watt-hour (WHr) and 86-WHr batteries (which are internal and not user-serviceable), and the latter will of course impact battery life in a positive way while impacting the weight in a negative way. How negative? The 86-Whr battery upgrade ups the weight from 4 pounds to 4.5 pounds.

You can see the impact of the battery choice by looking at Dell’s numbers, which I have to do because I didn’t get two review units, one with each battery type. According to Dell, an XPS 15 with a Core i7 processor and the 86-WHr battery typically outperforms a model with a Core i5 processor and the 56-WHr battery by up to 2X depending on the workload. For example, using the MobileMark 2014 benchmark, the former system delivers 13 hours and 46 minutes of battery while the latter lands at an incredible 25 hours. Using MobileMark 2018, the numbers shift to almost 10 hours and almost 7 hours, respectively. Streaming video tests show gains of almost 2X by moving to the 4K/UHD/86-WHr option. It’s nice to have choices.

From a portability perspective, 4 pounds is a game-changer for 15-inch laptops. It’s still heavy compared to any 13-inch (or even 14-inch) laptop, of course, and at 13.57 x 9.06 x 0.71 inches, it will need to be carried in a large bag. But the review unit, with its Core i7 processor and the 86-WHr battery, delivers incredible performance and less battery life, but it weighs 4.5 pounds. That’s more typical for this class of device, and it’s heavy. But the HP Envy 15, by comparison, is even heavier; it weighs 4.74 pounds.

As for battery life, I’ve become increasingly concerned about the reliability of my observations during this travel-less pandemic era. And in the case of the Dell, I of course allowed some months to go by between my initial usage and my more recent catch-up. But what I’m seeing, for whatever it’s worth, is over 6 hours of battery life on average across both time periods.

Despite the XPS 15’s powerful components, it still uses USB-C for power connectivity, but the provided power supply is a beefy 90-watt or 130-watt unit, depending on the configuration. The review unit shipped with the latter version, and it’s large and a bit heavy compared to typical laptop chargers.

The power requirements of the review unit also introduce a curious side-effect: You can charge it with smaller power adapters, but Windows 10 will warn that it’s charging slowly. And I experienced this warning with USB-C/Thunderbolt 3 docks, as well, including the incredible CalDigit TS3 Plus I’m currently evaluating courtesy of Intel; it provides 87-watts of charging power. I assume and hope there are docks that can better handle this level of power delivery.


The Dell XPS 15 arrived with Windows 10 Home, a handful of crapware like a Dropbox promotion, and a surprisingly large collection of Dell-branded utilities. Few of Dell’s apps are what I’d call crapware, and some of them are truly useful. But there is too much of it, and some are at least superfluous.

Consider Dell Cinema Guide, which is apparently some kind of front-end to the streaming video services you actually use; it’s pointless. Dell Customer Connects seems like it might be important, but when I ran the app, it told me that it would let me know when a new survey is available. Huh? Dell Digital Delivery likewise delivered a nearly-blank window with the message “You do not have any applications available.” What now? And Dell Update provides firmware and driver updates as you’d expect, features I wish were simply provided via Windows Update.

Among the semi-useful Dell utilities are Dell CinemaColor, which lets you optimize the display’s color profile for movies, nighttime, sports, and, curiously, animation, each of which can be fine-tuned across saturation, temperature, and contrast. Dell Mobile Connect provides wireless integration with your smartphone, so it’s somewhat superfluous given that Windows 10 includes Your Phone; but there’s one important difference: This app works fine with iPhones, which Your Phone does not.

Dell Power Manager expands on the power management features in Windows 10 with thermal management profiles and even scheduled battery and power usage. Dell Premier Color—which should perhaps be combined with CinemaColor—provides a display calibration wizard, advanced color configuration, and display splitter capabilities that expand on what Snap provides. There are My Dell and SupportAssist apps too.

Aside from the Dell utilities, you’ll also find a Dolby Access app that helps you configure Dolby Vision and Dolby Atmos for headphones and home theater, Intel graphics, Optane memory, and Thunderbolt utilities, Killer Kontrol Center for analyzing and managing Wi-Fi, two MaxxAudio Pro utilities, the always unnecessary and unwanted McAfee Personal Security, and two NVIDIA utilities.

It’s all a bit overwhelming, and while most don’t exactly get in the way, I’d like to see some reduction here. You could spend an entire day just figuring out what that all is.

Pricing and configurations

It’s no surprise that Dell offers many different build levels of the XPS 15 and then what seems like an infinite number of options to configure for each. Dell, after all, practically invented build-to-order in the PC market. But this many choices can be confusing, and you could spend as little as $1200 or more than $3000 on an XPS 15 depending on the configuration.

An entry-level Dell XPS 15 provides a Core i5 processor, Intel UHD graphics, 8 GB of RAM, 256 GB of storage, and a Full HD+ display, and it will set you back $1199. Upgrade to NVIDIA graphics and a Core i7 processor and you’re looking at $1599. The review unit, with a higher-end Core i7 processor, 16 GB of RAM, 512 GB of storage, and the 4K/UHD display, costs $2200. But you can also upgrade to a Core i9 processor, 64 GB of RAM, and/or 2 TB of storage as well. The only thing that’s missing is an OLED display option, but the quality of the display on the review unit has me wondering whether it’s even necessary.

I wouldn’t personally purchase the review unit configuration, not for any technical reasons—it’s incredible—but just because I can’t afford such a thing. But I also haven’t experienced the Full HD+ display, so I’m not sure where to land on a configuration recommendation. That said, based on my productivity focus, I’d probably land on a configuration with a Core i5 processor, 16 GB of RAM, 256 GB of storage, the Full HD+ display, and the smaller battery, at a cost of $1299. Assuming the display is acceptable, that seems like an excellent price for such a machine.

Recommendations and conclusions

With its gorgeous looks, best-in-class display, and powerful internals, the Dell XPS 15 is the best 15-inch laptop I’ve ever reviewed and an ideal workhorse for creators of all kinds. It can be configured to your needs, from the productivity app-focused base model to the prosumer, portable workstation, and entry gaming PC-class higher-end versions with their 4K/UHD display panels, discrete NVIDIA graphics, and high-end processors, RAM, and storage. This is a PC that is easy to recommend, and one that will forever change how I view the 15-inch laptop market.



  • Epic performance
  • Stunning design
  • Terrific display with EyeSafe blue-light reduction in hardware
  • Incredible audio performance
  • Windows Hello facial and fingerprint recognition


  • No legacy ports
  • Integrated power button/fingerprint reader displaces the Delete key
  • Too much crapware, Dell-branded utilities

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Conversation 22 comments

  • doubledeej

    07 March, 2021 - 6:31 pm

    <p>I've purchased quite a few Dell XPS machines over the years. But they lost me with this one. The lack of HDMI and USB-A are deal killers for me. Unless those make an unexpected return, I'm switching to something else for my next purchase.</p>

  • wunderbar

    Premium Member
    07 March, 2021 - 7:27 pm

    <p>On the power delivery specifically, the USB-C spec is only rated for 100W of power, so Dell is technically breaking the USB spec with this laptop. They are doing it by including custom hardware in the charger and laptop that does a handshake to verify that it is a dell OEM charger, and then it lets the laptop draw 130W from that power adapter. If the handshake fails because it’s not the genuine charger or the charger has an issue, it won’t draw more than 100W.</p><p><br></p><p>So unfortunately no other power adapter or dock that follows the USB-C spec will be able to supply 130W of power to this laptop. I’m going to guess that Dell’s official USB-C docks for this laptop will also supply the necessary power, but I no longer work for a company that uses dell laptops so I’m not as informed on their business accessories anymore.</p>

    • wright_is

      Premium Member
      08 March, 2021 - 7:33 am

      <blockquote><em><a href="#616994">In reply to wunderbar:</a></em></blockquote><p>Our desktops complain that we only have 45w power supplies and not 65w (they clock themselves down, so they don't exceed 45W).</p>

    • Paul Thurrott

      Premium Member
      08 March, 2021 - 8:32 am

      Ah K, I was curious about that. Make sense.

    • matsan

      Premium Member
      08 March, 2021 - 1:00 pm

      <blockquote><em><a href="#616994">In reply to wunderbar:</a></em></blockquote><p>On paper USB-C charging seemed an excellent idea, but all these special things are frustrating. I moved from a MBP 15" (2017) with the 86W charger to a MBP 16" (2019) utilizing the 96W charger, rendering a dock and Philips USB-C monitor useless for me.</p>

  • chriscarstens

    07 March, 2021 - 7:56 pm

    <p>I purchased the 4K Envy 15.6, based on your earlier review. Touchpad has not been a problem, but I’m a mouse guy anyhow, so I don’t use it much.</p><p><br></p><p>I use it for running sound and video for hybrid Zoom/In person classes (simultaneous broadcast) at my church. I typically have an IPad plugged in one USB-C port (for a camera, using iVCam software), a two channel sound board coming into the other USB-C port, through an iRig), a DVD player into USB-A port, and my iPhone plugged into the other USB-A port (because the wifi is the church basement sucks and I go out over my iPhone. I hook up to a flat screen TV through an HDMI cable, so participants in the room can see the people on the Zoom link.</p><p><br></p><p>Look, Mom, no dongles. All of this is done using the existing ports on the HP Envy. Also has 200 wat power brick. Dang!</p><p><br></p><p>Worth a little fan noise, I’d say. The darn machine just keeps amazing me. </p><p><br></p>

  • james_makumbi

    08 March, 2021 - 1:30 am

    <p>You forgot to mention the ginormous rubber feet the dell xps has that kinda reverse the whole thinness aesthetic by making it half an inch or more thicker. </p><p>You notice them when you pick up the beast to slip into a small bag. </p><p>This is something I expected to get a mention in the portability section. </p><p>And the fan always dies and has to be replaced. There is a problem with the default factory fan. </p><p>The crapware on this machine though….. I spent some time weeding it out but there are tonnes of it. I thought I got it down to just support assistant but then there was that suspiciously (90s flashback) named killer kontrol Centre. I honestly thought I had gotten some kind of malware or throw away freeware/shareware desktop application. </p><p>My dell xps 13 was a panic purchase when my surface laptop 2 battery started swelling. I dearly miss the resolution on the surface, the lack of crapware and the ratio of screen realestate to laptop size. But, the dell xps is worth it for the peace of mind. </p>

    • Paul Thurrott

      Premium Member
      08 March, 2021 - 8:31 am

      The HP Envy 15 uses similar rubber feet too and they really stick out.

  • SyncMe

    08 March, 2021 - 11:09 am

    <p>I thought 720p cameras were bad.</p>

    • Paul Thurrott

      Premium Member
      09 March, 2021 - 9:00 am

      They are. This one is particularly bad, as I wrote.

      “Quality is … OK, but it’s darker and fuzzier than the standalone webcam I usually use.”

  • jbudz

    08 March, 2021 - 11:23 am

    <p>Paul, so many people are having issues with wonky trackpads and distorted audio on these XPS15 laptops. Huge thread about it here: </p><p><br></p><p></p><p><br></p><p>You gush about the audio on this thing, but we are experiencing terribly distorted audio (even just the chime while adjusting the volume level) all the time. Many of us have had the laptops replaced, speakers replaced with same results. So frustrating. How can it be that your sounds so good??</p>

    • Paul Thurrott

      Premium Member
      09 March, 2021 - 8:57 am

      It’s great. Why do you think your experience is the norm? Because you see complaints? Everyone experiencing normal performance isn’t complaining.

      • jbudz

        18 March, 2021 - 2:04 pm

        <blockquote><em><a href="#617230">In reply to paul-thurrott:</a></em></blockquote><p>Read the thread I linked to. 15 pages long. Endless reports of people with distorted speakers, people having them repaired and exchanged and wind up with exactly the same issue. </p>

        • Paul Thurrott

          Premium Member
          19 March, 2021 - 9:36 am

          All I can do in a review is explain what I experienced.

  • rbgaynor

    08 March, 2021 - 2:05 pm

    <p>matsan -</p><p>"On paper USB-C charging seemed an excellent idea, but all these special things are frustrating. I moved from a MBP 15" (2017) with the 86W charger to a MBP 16" (2019) utilizing the 96W charger, rendering a dock and Philips USB-C monitor useless for me."</p><p><br></p><p>Why would that render your USB-C Philips monitor useless? If the monitor can only supply 86W that's what your 16" MBP will use – it will just charge a little bit slower. That's one of the nice things about USB-C PD.</p>

    • samw61

      20 March, 2021 - 6:16 pm

      <blockquote><em><a href="#617117">In reply to rbgaynor:</a></em></blockquote><p>I have a LG 27UK850-W with a PD output of 65W I believe, but it's also "useless" on this device using a single cable as a dock. It disconnects every minute or so, blank screen, USB devices stop, and then 10 seconds later it's up again but only for a little while. As soon as I plug in the Dell charger the display is fine, so my thought is that either the laptop is asking for too much, or the display is trying to push more than it can handle which is a worry.</p>

  • samp

    08 March, 2021 - 3:47 pm

    <p>The laptop isn't running 20H2?</p>

    • Paul Thurrott

      Premium Member
      09 March, 2021 - 8:47 am

      It is. Why do you ask?

      • samp

        24 March, 2021 - 6:32 pm

        <blockquote><em><a href="#617226">In reply to paul-thurrott:</a></em></blockquote><p>The icons in one of the screenshots has blue backgrounds, which (as I understand) has been removed in 20H2</p>

  • phil_adcock

    12 March, 2021 - 9:05 am

    <p>The sad state of any PC purchase is too much crapware. That is the one thing I will have to give the Mac I purchased, there where a few basic apple utilities built in when I purchased it but none of the bloatware that doesn't really help the system but rather slows it down. I have an HP laptop that I still use and love but after I got all the HP crapware off of it I created my own Windows Installer so if ever needed I don't have to download all that space hogging, Window's slowing crap.</p>

    • Paul Thurrott

      Premium Member
      12 March, 2021 - 9:14 am

      Many would argue that these things don’t qualify as crapware, but Macs are LOADED with Apple applications that most people don’t want and won’t use. So yeah… I definitely take a stand on the crapware thing. Apple bundles a ton of crap too. iPhone, too. Three home screens worth now.

  • samw61

    20 March, 2021 - 6:10 pm

    <p>I purchased the model with your review unit specs, and 100% agree, what a flipping crazy laptop! 🙂 Thanks for the review!</p><p><br></p><p>An advantage you didn't mention is the upgradability of this device. With two M.2 SSD slots and two RAM slots, this thing screams upgradeability. I'll soon be purchasing a 2TB SSD for storage to have all my data on the one device, something I became used to with my old Thinkpad Yoga with its tiny 42mm SSD and 2.5" hard drive. The only reason I upgraded from that device was because the soldered 8GB RAM was insufficient, so I'm glad this device has the option!!</p><p><br></p><p>The only downside is I was hoping to use my display (LG 27" 4k 27UK850-W) to charge this device and only use the one cable. I believe it's a flaw of the display, not the laptop, as it's rated at 65W USB-C charging. It will display and charge the laptop, but frequently disconnect, possibly due to power draw.. The display works fine when I plug the Dell charger in too. I'd be interested in testing a laptop that only used 65W supply.</p>


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