Dell announced a series of laptops, desktops and hybrid machines at Computex 2015 this year, including a full line-up of Inspiron models, such as the 5000 and 7000 Series 2-in-1s, Inspiron 15 7000 Series notebooks, and Inspiron 20 & 24 3000 Series AIO desktops.
However, the standout device was the Dell Inspiron 15 7000, a 2-in-1 with a 360-degree hinge akin to the Lenovo Yoga line-up of notebooks, meaning that it can rotate between four modes - tablet, laptop, tent and stand - depending on intended use.
The design and build of the Inspiron 15 7000 is unquestionably high quality. The aluminium finish against a matt charcoal case ensures that it looks the part, which is rather refreshing for a laptop costing $550.
However, it measures just under 20mm at its thickest point so it's not the slimmest 15in laptop on the market. But it's impressively compact considering its flexibility and relatively high-end specifications.
It turns from laptop to stand mode, and over to tent and tablet modes with incredible ease. The whole process is smooth and straightforward as the screen rotates when the different modes are established thanks to the built-in accelerometer.
Overall, it feels strong, looks expensive and feels like it would be a pleasure to use for long periods.
The 15.6in display with a True Color IPS wide-viewing angle screen is full HD at 1920x1080 resolution - what you'd expect of a device of this calibre and in this price range - and we didn't have any real niggles about it.
Brightness levels are good and we can imagine working on it outside, although not in direct sunlight as with most mobile machines.
The Inspiron 15 7000's backlit, full-sized, spill-resistant keyboard has good travel, allowing you to type rapidly with ease.
Unlike some other laptops we've tested recently, there was no problem with the machine registering keystrokes.
However, the well-spaced layout of the keyboard means that it doesn't have a numerical keypad but, apart from accountants, who uses those these days anyway?
The Dell Inspiron 15 7000 has three Intel 5th-gen Core Broadwell-U processor options, from the lower performing i3-5005U running at 2GHz, to the i5-5200U running at 2.7GHz and the higest performing i7-5500U running at 3GHz.
These run alongside Intel's integrated HD Graphics 5500, and there's also an optional 8GB Single Channel DDR3L RAM and a 256GB SSD drive for faster storage.
We didn't have long enough with the Inspiron 15 7000 to really put it through its paces, but we did have a good play around on it. It handled Windows 8.1 very well. There was no lag when swiping between pages, and programs popped up almost as soon as we selected them.
It coped easily with most things we threw it at, probably owing to the Intel Broadwell processor. The Inspiron 15 will also be upgradeable to Windows 10 once it's released on 29 July.
An updated version of Intel's 5th-gen Core was released at Computex 2015, and packs in 35 percent more transistors than in Intel's previous 4th-generation Haswell CPU, while shrinking die size by 37 percent.
This allows for super powerful machines with unique form factors, like the Inspiron 15 7000, with lower demands on system power.
Dell said that the inclusion of the Broadwell chip improves the 43WHr, three-cell battery over previous Inspiron models, offering up to nine hours on a single charge.
Prices and availability
The Inspiron 15 7000 Series 2-in-1 will be available from 23 June in the US starting at $549.99 (about £420). As you'd expect from a US company, no UK price or availability has yet been confirmed.
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