Intel unveils NUC M15 Laptop Kit powered by its 11th generation processors

Remigio Civitarese
Novembre 22, 2020

These companies can tinker with the machine slightly, which is Intel only refers to the NUC M15 as "Evo Ready" rather than Evo certified. Introduced in November 2020, the laptop kit provides Intel's channel customers with a premium, precision engineered laptop kit. Intel, however, says that the device will meet its own "Evo" platform standard that denotes super-fast performance and latest features.

Intel has unveiled a new reference laptop design that it hopes to launch through its partner vendors early next year. The announcement comes soon after Apple announced its own M1-powered laptops: the MacBook Air and MacBook Pro.

There's no official word on which brands are planning to bring the new device to the market, but Intel says it expects some top companies to be part of the lineup.

The reference version of the NUC M15 laptop can use the Intel Core i5-1135G7 or i7-1165G7 generation Tiger Lake-U processors with the integrated graphics subsystem of the next generation Iris X. The laptop itself can be equipped with a regular or touch 15.6-inch IPS-display with a resolution of 1920 × 1080 pixels, as well as 8 or 16 GB of RAM. The chipmaker has called the machine the NUC M15, but Intel will not be selling it directly. NUC stands for "next unit of computing," a name which isn't explicitly tied to tiny desktop PCs. Workstations from Dell, HP, Samsung, Lenovo, and so forth are EVO-confirmed.

In phrases of design, the laptop computer comes with an aluminum unibody that's 14.9mm thick and weighs 1.65 kg. In terms of ports, Intel's including USB-A, Thunderbolt 4 and headphone options.

Intel claims that the NUC M15's 73 Whr battery can deliver up to 16 hours of video playback on a full charge.

They will likewise accompany quick accusing of over four hours of battery life in under thirty minutes of charging. The laptop will also wake in just under a second, according to Intel's video.

Intel is best known for making chips. Rather this is a whitebook for local PC companies to bring a high quality laptop to the market under their brand. Intel told The Verge it's likely to make more NUC laptops for brands to sell.

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