It strikes me that today's routers provide pretty good protection against a lot of non-user-initiated attacks against the OS. They're also very inexpensive. That sparked an idea:How about building the firewall portion right onto the motherboard of today's laptops and desktops.It should be possible to bundle that into a single chip. It should sit between the motherboard and any built-in network connection, like wired Ethernet and Wi-Fi cards. (3rd party devices, like a USB Wi-Fi dongle would have to fend for itself.) It could be configured to act almost like a separate component. Most of the configuration could be done through a browser, just like today's routers. There should be an option to bypass the firewall on some of the connections, for maximum performance when necessary.This would provide the ability to plug in/log in to any network without exposing the OS to potential attack. Say, a laptop being used on a poorly-configured coffee shop Wi-Fi that exposes the customers' computers to each other. Or, attending a LAN party and plugging your desktop into a new network.This would also give Dell an opportunity, for a while, to advertise that their computers are better protected than the competition.
One of the most frustrating parts of owning a laptop is, after a coupla years, the filter to the cooling has gotten so clogged with dust that the laptop starts shutting down randomly.The frustating part isn't that it happens. What's frustrating is that simply cleaning the filter involves nearly breaking down the entire laptop. Usually from 20-40 screws, often removing the keyboard, and once, I had to remove the monitor. One time, I had to go get some thermal paste because there was no way to get at the filter without removing the entire radiator assembly, including the heat sink on the CPU.So, my request is, please provide very simple one- or two-screw access to the filter in front of the radiator. No special tools required.
I'm a web developer, wannabe game programmer and game player. My ideal monitor would be:30", 16:10, IPS, LED backlighting, narrow bezels, 4k at 60 Hz and capable of 144 Hz at 2k.Nice to have: I am currently running nVidia, so GSync would be nice, but I'd like the flexibility of a Freesync version.Also, I can envision that some people might prefer 27", and, of course that would be less expensive. But, these old eyes would have a very difficult time reading anything at 4k on a 27" monitor.
Hello,Since 2003 I am professionaly working with Dell Latitude Laptops (D600)May I suggest that the keyboard which is used on the E5550 and my current E5570 is not the most comfortable one.Never made I so much typo's as in the last years I used this new style.The best keyboard yet was on it's predecessor, the Latitude E6540. The amount of typo's is way less as in use of the current keyboard.This I want to share with you and I'll be happy to help you testing new developed Latitude products.
Produce monitors with the same, interactive screen on both the front and back. This would prevent having to turn ones monitor so that a person sitting opposite can view what is being discussed. This would be useful in financial markets, doctor offices, insurance companies, businesses, schools, and anywhere that an individual wants to show another what is on their screen, but had to constantly turn the screen for the other person to view it. One side (front) monitor allows the presenter to continue without turning it for the viewer to see, while the viewer can see what is being presented, no screen turning, no craning necks. Both presenter and viewer could have access, by mouse, of pointing items of concern.
I give kudos to Dell for providing two options for recovering a system: SupportAssist OS Recovery (on separate partition; used in conjunction with Factory Image Restore), and downloadable "vanilla" OS recovery media. This gives the user options on bringing back a computer to life.However, on the SupportAssist OS Recovery method, it is lost when the vanilla media is used to re-image the hard drive. And there is no way to restore the "full" factory image (with the operating system, apps & drivers preinstalled; as if you were setting up a new Dell PC) after that.So my idea for more recovery options is: Dell SupportAssist OS Recovery (Factory Image Restore) - Used to back up files, diagnose, repair, or restore the entire computer to factory settings.Dell SupportAssist Factory Re-Image USB (must be downloaded) - Same as above, but can also be used for "bare-metal recovery" (blank hard drive).Operating System Recovery Media (must be downloaded) - For advanced (and adventurous) users, this media contains a "vanilla" image of Windows 10, without the Dell pre-installed drivers and apps. Useful if user doesn't wants a "clean" Windows without the bloatware. These options would benefit the user, if a restore is ever needed.
Hey all,I really want to push Dell to implement a 120 hz monitor option on their new laptop of the 7000 gaming line. A quality gaming experience really needs a higher refresh rate than just the standard 120 hz. For people like myself, a higher refresh rate really improves the game quality of FPS and is just an overall smoother experience in and outside of gaming. I understand that the Alienware line has the 120 hz option, but as a consumer, not everyone wants a flashy Alienware.I don't anything that screams, "GAMING" and from what I have seen other people feel the same way. As for the white letters on the keyboard option, it could help some people see the keyboard better because the red is really dark on the black.Other companies such as HP have implemented this in their Omen 2017 gaming laptop line for an extra $60 and I really want the same to be available for the Dell gaming laptops. I would not hesitate to spend the extra money for the better refresh rate. Dell, you have been highly criticized for the display that lacks on your 5000 gaming line and if you guys could implement this option as soon as possible on the new 7000, it would be amazing!
Here's an idea... how about Dell or a Dell rep acknowledge the threads on this site?Yes, I see that the status is "Acknowledged", but that looks scripted to me - automatic server process.We're taking time out of our day to give Dell free ideas, when we actually don't even know if our posts are being read.Perception is everything.
3 s – stability security save A new concept for smart people Ordinary people use computer for different goals- use computer to play games or navigate to internet and to use social media- use to write, to draw or to calculate tax- use to make shopping and payThe specialist use computer at work for different and special jobs But all this need 3 s 1.stability at operation system and have a button or a key combination to revert at a stability version of software when take a virus2. security for date who use and for work who made3.save periodically the work For example, an account makes and write everyday thousand of operation and he is needing to save his work. Maybe if the computer has an additional hard disk who save the accounts work - the account is happier – this is a computer for accounting – your data is save automatically A parent want that the children make safety when navigate to internet and maybe if parents receive a data report (make a simple software) and have possibility to block some address … a intelligent parents choose this product who have a little software When your computer receives a virus is a bad day and is must to go to a specialist to fixes ..but if I have a key combination… PS. a account search for a solution to save daily work, a parent search a solution to control internet navigation
Bring back the Dell Alienware 18" laptops.I've owned the XPS 17", the Alienware 17", Precision M6500; I've owned quite a few -- Nothing compares to the Alienware 18R2.Yes, its a gaming machine, but I use mine for day to day business and my 18R2 puts to shame anthing else.I've seen clients pull out their Asus, Sony, HP, ... whatever they have and side by side, it does NOT compare to the Dell AW 18R2. Quite often I get asked, "Where can I get one of those??" and sadly I have to tell them "they're no longer available". Ya, its big, its a bit heavy, but if you want a 18" monitor with horse power enough to drown most workstations, then (IMO) the extra baggage is worth it. But that drives another question: Why did Alienware initially make a 18R2? Then why did they discontinue it? I think this are all valid questions to ask and Dell should answer them. So many times we see a product discontinued and no reason as to why. Recently: I purchased a brand new Precision 7720 (Intel Core i5-7440HQ, 512 SSD, 8G) and a Lattitude 7275 ( 6th Generation Intel Core m7-6Y75 Processor, 256 SSD 8G, last week. Side by side my 4 year old AW 18R2 crushed both of them. The only thing that might be tied, is the graphics between the 4k card on the tablet an the 18R2. To the human eye, both were stunning, but lets be real -- Any GPU or CPU intensive tasks on that tablet and you'll be right back here, putting a vote on this page.