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Thermaltake Toughpower Ultra Slim 95W The Power To Travel Light and Work Smart

Discussion in 'News' started by btarunr, Jul 31, 2010.

  1. btarunr

    btarunr Editor & Senior Moderator Staff Member

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    Thermaltake Technology, leading computer components brand, today announced the latest addition to the popular “Toughpower” line of universal laptop and mobile device adapter, the Toughpower Ultra Slim 95W. With its ultra slim size and lightweight, the Toughpower Slim 95W (with up to 120W peak) dramatically saves space and easily travels along. The power adapter includes nine exchangeable color-coded DC output tips to support most brand name laptop computers.

    Laptop computers are becoming ever popular. According to market research, people with laptop computers have the need to be mobile but, unfortunately the original power adapter can be burdensome when traveling. It is usually big, heavy, and difficult to carry! Thermaltake Technology knows that consumers are often annoyed by heavy and thick original power adapters; therefore, the entirely new 95W slim adapter with its low-profile design offers a small and light solution to power up your notebook and mobile devices anywhere you find wall outlet.

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    The additional built-in USB power port makes it conveniently easy for users to power or recharge devices that draw electricity via the USB port. And it’s getting even better, with the Thermaltake Toughpower Ultra Slim 95W you can even use a laptop and USB device simultaneously. The Thermaltake Toughpower Ultra Slim 95W comes with a stylish carry bag to protect the adapter and all the accessories. The 19V power tip output provides for compatibility with most brand name laptop available on the market today, making it the ideal accessory for people on the move.

    The Toughpower Ultra Slim 95W adapter will be available at a suggest retail price of $59.99. For detailed information about the Thermaltake Toughpower Ultra Slim 95W adapter go to this page.
  2. AsRock

    AsRock TPU addict

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    Some people are getting so bone idle is crazy lol. The DELL one i have here looks smaller than that one although it don't plug in the USB which i could understand could be use full in some cases but it be at 5v. Kinda wondering if it would run warmer than your typical one.

    I got this one FSP Group (Fortron Source) NB120 CEC Universal Not... A few weeks ago and has been sweet and it don't get warm at all. It's bigger than the DELL and this one here but i'm sure it's made much better.
  3. Mussels

    Mussels Moderprator Staff Member

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    ... so its a replacement power pack (common), but designed to be as small as possible - meaning its likely made from cheap parts and going to overheat?
  4. AsRock

    AsRock TPU addict

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    Thats why i went for the FSP 120 as it can handle near 120w.

    My DELL one is just as small as that going by the pic it's just that the DELL one is more of a block. This being flat makes me curious on how it's built because of the transformer in side it. As there normally round or more commonly square so what's in this a flat cheap ass thing.

    Love to see what it looks like inside lol.
  5. HillBeast

    HillBeast New Member

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    95W, well it's more than what I have right now but aren't alot of desktop replacement laptops getting to like 150W now? Not so Toughpower now...
  6. eidairaman1

    eidairaman1

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    Desktop Replacement Laptops have been 150 Watt since 2004, My Dell Inspiron XPS Gen 1 is that way, so this would not provide enough power to operate properly.
  7. AsRock

    AsRock TPU addict

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    Well the more strain you put on it the more chance it has to fail and i see that Tt do not include efficiency either which mines up to 87%.

    My laptop takes around 54w when it's plugged in hence the reason ps runs cooler.
  8. cdawall where the hell are my stars

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    My netbooks psu is way smaller :p
  9. WarEagleAU

    WarEagleAU Bird of Prey

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    I thought laptops used like 120W to 200W power packs?
  10. Mussels

    Mussels Moderprator Staff Member

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    most use 65W-90W, only the monsters with SLI/crossfire would need 200W.

    netbooks tend to be <40W, if you care.

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