Increasing number of companies help to develop a country's economic status while helping the world economy to progress. The emergence of new companies or mergers between the companies contributes to a large section of the economy due to the newest innovations which are appealing to the people. The latest laptop that has been launched is due to the merger of KDE and Spain-based Slim Book that has elevated the standards of the new product and the Linux module operating system. The laptop is approximately $800 and functions on an Ubuntu-based KDE neon operating system.
According to information obtained from SlashGear, the operating system provides the user with an out-of-the-box usability, that is free from all the driver headaches or setup woes, which is often seen with repurposing a Windows or Mac machine. The free and open-source a 13-inch Skylake laptop comes loaded with Linux and is available in the market for a whopping $779.The Slim Books are scheduled to be released on Mar 15 2017 and the shipping charges cost an extra $106 to the places that do not come under the European Union.
There are two versions of the slim books that will be offered in the market at drastic price differences. The first one is for $779 which is the Slimbook i5 that comes equipped with an Intel Core i5-6200U 2.3GHz dual core processor and the second one is for $916 which is Slimbook i7 that is equipped with a Core i7-6500U 2.5GHz dual core. There are certain features that remain the same in both the slimbooks like the Intel Graphics HD 520, up to 500GB of SSD storage, up to 16GB of DDR3 memory and a 13.3-inch display screen with 1920 x 1080 pixel Full HD panel.
PCWorld explains that the main aim was to reduce any possible hardware problems with the software by the KDE developers by means of creating and testing. This is solved by implementing the KDE Neon because anyone running a Linux machine has the power to choose a different desktop environment than that which had come pre-installed with the respected Linux distribution of choice. KDE's strategy involves cutting out any potential confusion in the name of the best possible performance. The other replacements of this could be the MacBook Air, Google's Nexus program and Dell's XPS 13 Developer Edition.