Dell recently unveiled the definitive Zoom laptop

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The Dell Latitude 9330 works as a laptop and tablet. Other video conferencing features include a Full HD IR camera with an automatic shutter and four noise-canceling mics. The laptop will also have Wi-Fi 6E connectivity, so you should hopefully enjoy a smoother and stutter-free virtual meeting. Dell’s Latitude 9330 is a 13-inch convertible laptop with a 16:10 (2560 x 1600) touchscreen. The device is configurable with up to a 12th Gen Intel Core i7 or i7 vPro processor, 1TB of storage and 32GB of RAM. It also packs a 50 Whr battery and either an Intel Iris Xe or integrated graphics.

Due to the global epidemic, video conferencing has become increasingly vital, and it remains so even when many people return to their offices. While utilising apps like Zoom or Google Meet isn’t tough, multitasking while on the phone might be tricky. Thankfully, Dell’s new Latitude 9330 2-in-1 business laptop streamlines the video calling experience. The new “collaboration touchpad” has LED buttons along the top that allow you to access microphone, chat, and screen sharing. These features are comparable to those found on the Elgato Stream Deck, according to The Verge, but they’re geared for a business laptop.


  • Though this functionality isn’t as impressive as having an 8-inch screen beside the touchpad like the Lenovo ThinkBook Plus Gen 3, it’s still a welcome feature that could make the Latitude 9330 one of the best 2-in-1 laptops. I’m sure I speak for a lot of people when I say I want to see more laptops include features like this.

  • We don’t have a firm release date at the moment, but Dell says the 2-in-11 will launch sometime in June 2022. Latitude 9000 series laptops are generally expensive so expect to pay premium prices for this latest model. I’m one of the many folks who rely on video conferencing for both work and my personal life. As such, I think having dedicated video conferencing buttons on a laptop’s touchpad is fantastic. Having to constantly scroll up to the video call to mute myself (for example) can be a tad annoying, especially if I’m working on something during the call.

Tony is a computing writer at Tom’s Guide covering laptops, tablets, Windows, and iOS. During his off-hours, Tony enjoys reading comic books, playing video games, reading speculative fiction novels, and spending too much time on Twitter. His non-nerdy pursuits involve attending Hard Rock/Heavy Metal concerts and going to NYC bars with friends and colleagues. His work has appeared in publications such as Laptop Mag, PC Mag, and various independent gaming sites.


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