Toshiba Tecra A9
1680 x 1050 - Widescreen - Toshiba - Windows Vista - Touchpad - With DVD Drive - Intel CPU - Notebook - 250 GB disk
The Tecra A9 has been designed to be one of the most reliable and well protected laptops you can buy. Designed from the ground up using insight from Toshiba's unique laptop reliability testing program it also delivers impressive performance with Intel Core 2 Duo processor and a large 15.4" widescreen display. All of this ensures that the Tecra A9 is designed for business whether you are a small business or a large corporation. [ Report abuse or wrong photo | Share your Toshiba Tecra A9 photo ]
Toshiba Tecra A9 Laptop & Notebook, size: 2.5 MB
Toshiba Tecra A9
Toshiba Tecra A9 S9018X Laptop Computer
User reviews and opinions
|acheron12345||6:57am on Sunday, October 3rd, 2010|
|GOOD PRODUCT BUT...couple of things could improve. Overall good quality, solid built although a bit on the heavy side.|
|gaijin_rr||10:01am on Wednesday, July 28th, 2010|
|if you plan to use this for heavy gaming and such definately get a cooling pad...|
|shutdown||5:39pm on Tuesday, June 1st, 2010|
|This is a good over all notebook. There are not a lot of notebooks left out there with good quality cpus running XP. In my opinion this is the perfect machine. Runs professional CAD and communication programs effortlessly. This laptop does come with some useful software pre-installed, at least not a bunch of junk like other brands. Fingerprint scanner works like a charm,...|
|sadelle||9:05am on Tuesday, May 11th, 2010|
|battery life lasts maybe 2 hours under normal use. Dont believe the "4 hours+" line. painfully slow even with bloatware removed. slow response.|
|besonen||9:51pm on Sunday, April 18th, 2010|
|The design and construction The design of the Tecra A9 is not unlike many other business, and looks very professional. The Tecra A9 Series is the ideal combination of innovative performance, technology, and quality for desktop replacement productivity. ThisTecra A9 is not unlike many other business, and looks very professional. The colors are bright.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
Connection to party line service is subject to state tariffs. Contact the state public utility commission, public service commission or corporation commission for information.
Telephone Company Procedures
The goal of the telephone company is to provide you with the best service it can. In order to do this, it may occasionally be necessary for them to make changes in their equipment, operations or procedures. If these changes might affect your service or the operation of your equipment, the telephone company will give you notice, in writing, to allow you to make any changes necessary to maintain uninterrupted service.
If Problems Arise
If this equipment causes harm to the telephone network, the telephone company will notify you in advance that temporary discontinuance of service may be required. But if advanced notice is not practical, the telephone company will notify the customer as soon as possible. Also, you will be advised of your right to file a complaint with the FCC if you believe it is necessary. If trouble is experienced with this equipment, for repair or limited warranty information, please contact Toshiba Corporation, Toshiba America Information Systems, Inc. or an authorized representative of Toshiba, or the Toshiba Support Centre within the United States at (800) 457-7777 or Outside the United States at (949) 859-4273. If the equipment is causing harm to the telephone network, the telephone company may request that you disconnect the equipment until the problem is resolved.
If you should ever decide to permanently disconnect your modem from its present line, please call the telephone company and let them know of this change.
The Telephone Consumer Protection Act of 1991 makes it unlawful for any person to use a computer or other electronic device, including Fax machines, to send any message unless such message clearly contains in a margin at the top or bottom of each transmitted page or on the first page of the transmission, the date and time it is sent and an identification of the business or other entity, or other individual sending the message and the telephone number of the sending machine or such business, other entity, or individual. (The telephone number provided may not be a 900 number or any other number for which charges exceed local or long-distance transmission charges.) In order to program this information into your fax transmission, refer to the fax software instructions installed on this computer.
If your home has specially wired alarm equipment connected to the telephone line, ensure the installation of this equipment does not disable your alarm equipment. If you have questions about what will disable alarm equipment, consult your telephone company or a qualified installer.
Radio Frequency Interference Requirements This device is restricted to indoor use due to its operation in the 5.15 GHz to 5.25 GHz frequency range. FCC requires this product to be used indoors for frequency range 5.15 GHz to 5.25 GHz to reduce the potential for harmful interference to co-channel Mobile Satellite systems. High power radars are allocated as primary users of the 5.25 GHz to 5.35 GHz and 5.65 GHz to 5.85 GHz bands. These radar stations can cause interference with and/or damage this device.
Wireless LAN and Your Health
Wireless LAN products, like other radio devices, emit radio frequency electromagnetic energy. The level of energy emitted by Wireless LAN devices however is far much less than the electromagnetic energy emitted by wireless devices like for example mobile phones. Because Wireless LAN products operate within the guidelines found in radio frequency safety standards and recommendations, TOSHIBA believes Wireless LAN is safe for use by consumers. These standards and recommendations reflect the consensus of the scientific community and result from deliberations of panels and committees of scientists who continually review and interpret the extensive research literature.
In some situations or environments, the use of Wireless LAN may be restricted by the proprietor of the building or responsible representatives of the organization. These situations may for example include:
Using the Wireless LAN equipment on board airplanes, or In any other environment where the risk of interference to other devices or services is perceived or identified as harmful.
If you are uncertain of the policy that applies on the use of wireless devices in a specific organization or environment (e.g. airports), you are encouraged to ask for authorization to use the Wireless LAN device prior to turning on the equipment. Exposure to Radio Frequency Radiation The radiated output power of the TOSHIBA Wireless LAN Mini PCI Card is far below the FCC radio frequency exposure limits. Nevertheless, the TOSHIBA Wireless LAN Mini PCI Card shall be used in such a manner that the potential for human contact during normal operation is minimized. The antenna(s) used for this transmitter must not be co-located or operating in conjunction with any other antenna or transmitter.
The TOSHIBA Wireless LAN Mini PCI Card must be installed and used in strict accordance with the manufacturers instructions as described in the user documentation that comes with the product. This device complies with the following radio frequency and safety standards.
2.4: This equipment uses a frequency of 2.4 GHz. FH: This equipment uses FH-SS modulation. The interference range of this equipment is less than 10m. This equipment uses a frequency bandwidth from 2,400 MHz to 2,483.5 MHz. It is impossible to avoid the band of mobile object identification systems.
This device obtains the Technical Regulation Conformity Certification, and it belongs to the device class of radio equipment of low-power data communication system radio station stipulated in the Radio Law of Japan. The Name of the radio equipment: EYXF2CS TELECOM ENGINEERING CENTER Approval Number: 01NYDA1305 The following restrictions apply:
Do not disassemble or modify the device. Do not install the embedded wireless module into other device.
Optical Drive Safety Instructions
This appliance contains a laser system and is classified as a CLASS 1 LASER PRODUCT. To use this model properly, read the users guide carefully and keep it for your future reference. Never attempt to disassemble, adjust or repair a HD DVD, CD/DVD drive, CD-RW drive, Multi-drive or any other optical drive. You could damage the drive. You would also be exposed to laser light or other safety hazards, resulting in serious injury. Always contact an authorized Toshiba service provider, if any repair or adjustment is required.
Location of the Required Label
(Sample shown below. Location of the label and manufacturing information may vary.)
This guide is copyrighted by Toshiba America Information Systems, Inc. with all rights reserved. Under the copyright laws, this guide cannot be reproduced in any form without the prior written permission of Toshiba. No patent liability is assumed, however, with respect to the use of the information contained herein. 2007 by Toshiba America Information Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.
Export Administration Regulation
This document contains technical data that may be controlled under the U.S. Export Administration Regulations, and may be subject to the approval of the U.S. Department of Commerce prior to export. Any export, directly or indirectly, in contravention of the U.S. Export Administration Regulations is prohibited.
Recovering the original factory image (recommended recovery method)
Recovering a hard disk drive to its out of box state deletes all partitions on the hard disk drive and your information will be lost. Be sure to save your work to external media first. 1 On the Toshiba Recovery Wizard screen, select Recovery of Factory Default Software, and then click Next. The Recovery of Factory Default Software screen appears.
(Sample Image) Recovery of Factory Default Software screen 2 Select Recover to out-of-box-state, and then click Next. A confirmation message displays reminding you that all data will be lost during the recovery process. Be sure to save your work to external media before proceeding. 3 Click Next to begin the recovery. Once complete, a message displays that the HDD has been recovered. 4 Press any key on the keyboard to restart the computer.
Erasing the hard disk
The Recovery Wizard allows you to delete all data and partitions from the hard disk. To delete the data and partitions from your hard disk: On the Toshiba Recovery Wizard screen, select Erase the hard disk, and then click Next. The next screen lists the two methods you can choose: Delete all data and partitions from the hard diskThis option deletes all of the data on the hard disk without overwriting the HDD. Delete all partitions and overwrite all sectors on the hard diskThis option deletes all data, then overwrites the entire HDD for security purposes. This may take several hours, depending on the size of your HDD.
(Sample Image) Erase the hard disk screen 3 Select the desired method, and then click Next. A confirmation message displays reminding you that all data will be lost. Be sure you have saved your work to external media before proceeding. 4 Click Next to begin deleting the HDD. When the process is completed, a message displays informing you that the HDD has been deleted. 5 Press any key on the keyboard to restart the computer.
Recovering the C: partition of the HDD without changing the current partition size
Recovering the C: drive to its factory default setting reformats your drive and your information on the recovered drive will be lost. Be sure to save your work to external media first. If you have created other partitions (for example, a D: drive) those partitions and any information on them will not be affected and will remain intact. To recover only your C: drive: On the Toshiba Recovery Wizard Screen, select Recovery of Factory Default Software, and then click Next. Select Recover without changing the hard drive partitions. A confirmation message appears, reminding you that all information on the C: drive will be lost during the recovery process. Be sure you have saved your work to external media before proceeding. 3 Click Next to begin the restoration. Once complete, a message displays that the HDD has been recovered. 4 Press any key on your keyboard to restart the computer.
Setting up a printer
Some printers require a specific installation process. Refer to your printer installation guide for instructions before completing the following procedure.
If your printer does not support Plug and Play, follow these steps to set it up for the first time. You only need to set up the printer once. 1 Click Start, and then Printers and Faxes. The Printers and Faxes window appears.
Connecting an optional external diskette drive
Click Add a printer. The Add Printer Wizard appears.
(Sample Image) Add Printer Wizard 3 Follow the on-screen instructions to set up your printer.
Some operations, such as creating a password service diskette, require a diskette drive designed for use with 3.5-inch diskettes.
(Sample Illustration) Optional external USB diskette drive
Turning off the computer
To connect an optional external USB diskette drive, connect the cable to one of the computers USB ports.
(Sample Illustration) Connecting an optional external USB diskette drive
Pressing the power button before shutting down the Windows operating system could cause you to lose your work. Make sure the system indicator panels disk light and the drive-in-use light are off. If you turn off the power while a disk/disc is being accessed, you may lose data or damage the disk/disc and/or drive. It is a good idea to turn off your computer when you are not using it for a while. If you are using the computer for the first time, leave the computer plugged into a power source (even though the computer is off) to fully charge the main battery.
Options for turning off the computer
Depending on the operating system installed, you have more than one option available for turning off the computer: Turn Off or Shut Down, Hibernate, and Standby. Each option has its advantages.
Turn Off or Shut Down
Factors to consider when choosing either Turn Off or Shut Down: Use the Turn Off command if you are not connected to a domain server. Use the Shut Down command if you are connected to a domain server. If you have work in progress and are not connected to a network, use the Windows Standby or Hibernate commands to save your system settings so that, when you turn on the computer again, you will automatically return to where you left off.
Ensure the operating system is set up for your printer as described in Setting up a printer on page 69. HINT: You only need to set up the printer the first time you connect it. If you use more than one printer or are changing printers, you will need to set up the Windows operating system to run with the additional printer(s). To print a file: 1 If your printer is not on, turn it on now.
Backing up your work
In your Windows application, click File, and then Print. The program displays a Print dialog box.
(Sample Image) Print dialog box Specify the print parameters. For example, the range of pages and number of copies to print. Click Print.
Back up all the files you create in case something happens to your computer. You can back up your files to different types of media such as CDs, DVDs, diskettes, or to a network, if available. To back up several files at one time, use the Microsoft Windows backup program preinstalled on the computers hard disk. Also see Backing up your data to CDs with the Windows operating system on page 204. HINT: Backing up all the files on your hard disk may take a considerable amount of time and multiple CDs/DVDs. You may prefer to use a high-capacity backup system, such as an external hard drive. Small files can be backed up on diskettes if an optional external diskette drive is available.
Using the optical drive
Restoring your work
To restore information from your backup media to your hard disk, use the Restore page in the backup program. Look in the online Help or your operating system documentation for information on restoring files. TECHNICAL NOTE: When restoring files, the backup program prompts you if you try to overwrite a file that already exists on the hard disk. Make sure the backup version is the one you want before overwriting the existing file.
Optical storage has become the preferred medium for software, music, and video. Digital versatile discs (DVDs) provide a significant increase in data storage and support features that are not available on any other video platform. These features include widescreen movies, multiple language tracks, digital surround sound, multiple camera angles, and interactive menus. For these reasons, your computer may come with an optical drive. TECHNICAL NOTE: Your optical drive is set to play region 1 (North America) DVD-ROMs. If you play a DVD disc from another region, the drive will automatically change to play in the format of the other region. The drive will allow you to change regions four times. On the fourth change, the region will be locked in. That is, the drive will only play DVDs from that last region. Note that changing from region 1 to region 2 and back to region 1 is counted as two changes.
Conserving battery power
How long a fully charged battery pack lasts when you are using the computer depends on a number of factors, such as: How the computer is configured How much you use the hard disk, optical drive, diskette drives, or other optional devices Where you are working, since operating time decreases at low temperatures
There are various ways in which you can conserve power and extend the operating time of your battery: Enable Standby or Hibernation, which saves power when you turn off the computer and turn it back on again Use Toshibas power-saving options
These power-saving options control the way in which the computer is configured. By using them, you can increase the length of time you can use the computer before you need to recharge the battery.
Toshiba has combined these options into preset Power Profiles. Using one of these profiles lets you choose between maximum power savings and peak system performance. You may also set individual power-saving options to suit your own needs. The following sections describe how to choose a Power Profile and discuss each power-saving option.
You can choose a predefined Power Profile or select your own combination of power management options. To do this: 1 Click Start, Control Panel, Performance and Maintenance, and then TOSHIBA Power Saver.
The TOSHIBA Power Saver Properties window appears.
(Sample Image) TOSHIBA Power Saver Properties window 2 Select an appropriate profile for your work environment or create your own custom profile.
By changing the options that appear in the Power Saver Properties dialog box and clicking OK, you can reconfigure that function. You may choose a power-saving management strategy to best suit your computing needs. If you are running on batteries and the programs that you are using do not require a lot of system resources, you may experience longer work sessions by enabling the Normal setting. Any options that you change become the active settings when you exit the program. (You do not have to restart your system before they become active settings.) For more information, see TOSHIBA Power Saver on page 151.
Changing the main battery
Using a hot key to set the Power Profile
You may use a hot key to set the Power Profile. To set the Power Profile: 1 Press Fn and F2 simultaneously to display the Power Profile pop-up window.
(Sample Image) Power Profile pop-up window 2 While continuing to press Fn, press F2 until you select the desired Power Profile. The Power Profile options are: Full Power, AC Optimized, High Power, Normal, DVD Playback, Presentation, and Long Life. 3 Release the Fn key. The pop-up window disappears. You are now in the selected mode. For more information on setting the battery Power Profile, see TOSHIBA Power Saver on page 151.
(Sample Illustration) Inserting memory media When inserting memory media, do not touch the metal contacts. You could expose the storage area to static electricity, which can destroy data.
Removing memory media
1 Prepare the media for removal by clicking the Safely Remove Hardware icon in the System tray and then selecting the card or device you want to remove. If the system is unable to prepare the media for safe removal, a message will tell you to try again later. If the media can be removed now, the system displays Safe to Remove Hardware. Gently press the card inward to release it. The card pops out slightly. Grasp the card and pull it straight out.
(Sample Illustration) Removing memory media Do not remove memory media while data is being written or read. Even when the Windows message copying. disappears, writing to the media might still be in progress and your data could be destroyed. Wait for the indicator light to go out.
Using the i.LINK port
(Available on certain models) The i.LINK port on the front of the computer provides an extremely fast data transfer rate. In addition to high speed, the i.LINK port also supports isochronous data transfer (the delivery of data at a guaranteed rate). This makes it ideal for devices that transfer high levels of data in real-time, such as video devices. As with USB ports, the i.LINK port supports both Plug-and-Play (automatic configuration) and hot swapping (the ability to connect and disconnect devices while the computer is on).
Using an expansion device
The expansion port is used to connect your computer to an expansion device. This is an excellent investment if you are using your computer both in and out of the office. When you return to your desk, you can then connect to your network, print reports from your computer, or use a mouse instead of your computers pointing device. Connecting cables for each of these devices every time you return to the office can be time consuming. With an expansion device, you can leave external devices connected while you are using your computer away from your desk. When you return, you can quickly connect your computer and have immediate access to all the devices. For more information, see the accessories information package that comes with the device or visit accessories.toshiba.com.
Using an Optional Toshiba Express Port Replicator with your computer
If you purchase an optional Toshiba Express Port Replicator (not shipped with your system), you can connect this device to your computers expansion port. In order to achieve a proper connection, the Toshiba Express Port Replicator must be properly aligned with your computer. To properly connect the Toshiba Express Port Replicator to your computer, see the Toshiba Express Port Replicator Users Guide or visit pcsupport.toshiba.com.
System SettingsOpens the Settings dialog containing various options for setting up the product. Most of these settings can be modified only by administrators and affect all users. User SettingsOpens the User Settings dialog containing user-specific options for setting up the product. Power-on SecurityThe memory of the fingerprint device is limited (typical capacity is 21 fingerprints). You can decide which fingerprints are present in the device memory and can be used for verification on computer startup, or create new fingerprints to be used only for power-on authentication. Fingerprint Storage InspectorOpens the Fingerprint Storage Inspector dialog where you can see the contents of your fingerprint storage.
Get help informationDisplays this help. The help files in other languages (depending on your installation) are located in the mui subfolder of your installation folder.
About iconDisplays version information.
Elevate Administrative Privileges for User
Elevate administrative privileges for user.By default, the operating system assumes you are a user and not an administrator, and renders most of the system settings in the Control Center gray and unavailable. To access these system settings, click Elevate administrative privileges on the main Fingerprint Control Center window. Clicking this option elevates your account from that of a standard user to an administrator, and allows you to access all of the system settings in the Control Center. It also removes this option from the main Fingerprint Control Center window.
The Password Bank stores registration and logon information for Web sites and dialogs, helping to automate the task of entering this information. You enter the required information only once, during Web page or dialog registration. When the window is displayed again, all the data is entered automatically when you scan your fingerprint on the reader. Registered Web pages can also be accessed directly from the Biomenu.
Biomenu provides access to the utilitys features and settings. It is available in several variants or skins. To view or select other Biomenu skins, open the Control Center and select Settings, User Settings. Swipe your finger to open Biomenu. If fingerprint verification is configured to invoke another action (e.g., display a registered page), press and hold the Shift key while swiping your finger. The Biomenu contains the following menu options: Lock computerLocks your computer. Use the reader to unlock the computer again. Registered SitesDisplays a list of your Web pages registered by Password Bank. To display and fill in a registered page in your default Web browser, click it in the list. RegisterRegisters a new window (dialog or Web page). Lock/unlock My SafeOpens or closes My Safe folder. Control CenterDisplays Control Center. HelpDisplays this help file.
Registering a new Web page or dialog
The Windows operating system is not working
If the trickle-charging does not prove effective, visit the Toshiba Web site at pcsupport.toshiba.com and see the Support Bulletin Step-Charging the computers battery (click the Ask Iris link and search for the support bulletin by name). 4 Connect the AC adaptor to a different power outlet, preferably in a different room. If the computer starts normally, there may be a problem with the AC outlet itself, or the voltage level available from it. Verify that the AC adaptor is the correct unit for your computer model. The computer may not be able to start from an AC adaptor that is rated for less current (amperage) than the computer requires, even if the rated voltage is correct, and the plug fits correctly in the DC-IN socket. The labels on the bottom of the computer and the AC adaptor show the specifications for voltage ("V") and current ("A") for each device. The voltage level must match exactly. The amperage rating of the AC adaptor must be equal to or greater than that required by the computer.
Once you are familiar with the desktop and used to the way the operating system responds to your work routine, you can easily detect if the operating system is not working correctly. For example: The operating system fails to start after the Starting Windows XP message appears. The operating system takes a long time to start. The operating system responds differently from the normal routine. The screen does not look right.
Unless a hardware device has failed, problems usually occur when you change the system in some way such as installing a new program or adding a device. If you experience any of these problems, use the options in the Startup menu to fix the problem.
Using Startup options to fix problems
If the operating system fails to start properly, you may have to change your systems configuration or verify the startup procedure to fix the problem. To do this, use the options in the Startup menu. To open the Startup menu: Restart your computer. Press F8 when your computer starts and before Windows starts loading. The Windows Advanced Options menu displays these options: Safe Mode Safe Mode (with Networking) Safe Mode (with Command Prompt) Enable Boot Logging Enable VGA Mode Last known good configuration (your most recent settings that worked) Directory Services Restore Mode (Windows domain controllers only) Debugging Mode Start Windows normally Reboot Return to OS Choices (menu)
See your Windows documentation for further explanation.
If your computer is connected to a network, the Startup menu may display different versions of Safe mode.
My Internet connection is very slow.
Many factors contribute to the speed with which you can surf the Internet. They include: modem speed, telephone line conditions, time of day (when everyone else is surfing, your access can be slow) and popularity of the sites you are trying to access. If accessing a particular site is very slow, try later.
The screen does not look right.
You can change the display settings by clicking a blank area of the desktop with the secondary control button, then clicking Properties. This opens the Display Properties dialog box. The Appearance tab of this dialog box allows you to choose the colors for the screen. The Settings tab allows you to choose the screen resolution.
The built-in screen flickers.
Some flickering is a normal result of the way the screen produces colors. To reduce the amount of flickering, try using fewer colors.
To change the number of colors displayed: 3 Right-click in a blank area of the Windows desktop. Click Properties, and then the Settings tab. Change the Colors option and click OK.
For more information see Windows Help.
A message displays saying that there is a problem with your display settings and that the adapter type is incorrect or the current settings do not work with your hardware.
Reduce the size of the color palette to one that is supported by the computers internal display. To change the display properties: Right-click in a blank area of the Windows desktop. The Display Properties window appears. Click Properties, then click the Settings tab. Adjust the screen resolution and/or color quality. Click OK.
The display mode is set to Simultaneous and the external display device does not work.
Make sure the external monitor is capable of displaying at resolutions of 800 x 600 or higher. Devices that do not support this resolution will only work in Internal/External mode, and not simultaneous mode.
Small bright dots appear on your TFT display when you turn on your computer.
Disk drive problems
Problems with the hard disk or with a diskette drive usually show up as an inability to access the disk or as sector errors. Sometimes a disk problem may cause one or more files to appear to have garbage in them. Typical disk problems are:
You are having trouble accessing a disk, or one or more files appear to be missing.
Make sure you are identifying the drive by its correct name (A: or C:).
Run Error-checking, which analyzes the directories, files and File Allocation Table (FAT) on the disk and repairs any damage it finds. To run Error-checking: 3 Click Start, then click My Computer. Right-click the drive you want to check. On the pop-up menu, click Properties. The drives Properties box appears.
This feature is not available for optical drives. Click the Tools tab. Click the Check now button. The Check Disk All Apps box appears. You can choose one or both options: Automatically fix file system errors Scan for and attempt recovery of bad sectors
double-density diskette A 3.5-inch diskette that can hold up to 720 KB of information (half the capacity of a high-density diskette). See also diskette, high-density diskette. download (1) In communications, to receive a file from another computer through a modem or network. (2) To send font data from the computer to a printer. See also upload. drag To hold down the mouse button while moving the cursor to drag a selected object. In the Windows operating system, this refers to the left mouse button, unless otherwise stated. driver See device driver. DVD An individual digital versatile (or video) disc. See also DVDROM. DVD-ROM (digital versatile [or video] disc read-only memory) A very high-capacity storage medium that uses laser optics for reading data. Each DVD-ROM can hold as much data as several CD-ROMs. Compare CD-ROM.
emulation A technique in which a device or program imitates another device or program. enable To turn on a computer option. See also disable. executable file A computer program that is ready to run. Application programs and batch files are examples of executable files. Names of executable files usually end with a.bat or.exe extension. expansion device A device that connects to a computer to expand its capabilities. Other names for an expansion device are port expander, port replicator, docking station, or network adapter. extension See file extension. external device See device.
file A collection of related information, saved on disk with a unique name. A file may be a program, information used by a program, or a document. See also document. file allocation table (FAT) The section of a disk that keeps track of the location of files stored on the disk. file name A set of characters that uniquely identifies a file within a particular folder. It consists of two parts: the actual name and the file name extension. See also file extension.
file extension The three characters following the period (pronounced dot) at the end of a file name. The extension indicates the type of file. Examples are.exe for program files and.hlp for help files. See also file name. folder Also called directory. A container for organizing files saved to a disk. A folder is symbolized on screen by a graphical image (icon) of a file folder. A folder can contain files and other folders. format (verb) To prepare a blank disk for use with the computers operating system. Formatting creates a structure on the disk so the operating system can write information to the disk or read information from it. frontside bus The primary pathway (bus) between the CPU and the computers main memory. Also called system bus. See also bus. function keys The keys labeled F1 through F12, typically located on the keyboard. Their function is determined by the operating system and/or individual programs.
ground A conductor to which all components of an electric circuit are connected. It has a potential of zero (0) volts, is connected to the earth, and is the point of reference for voltages in the circuit. hard disk A storage device composed of a rigid platter or platters that can be magnetically coded with data. Hard disks hold much more information than diskettes and are used for long-term storage of programs and data. The primary (or only) hard disk in a computer is usually fixed, but some computers have secondary hard disks that are removable. By default, the hard disk is referred to as drive C. hardware The physical components of a computer system. Compare software. Hibernation A feature of many Toshiba notebook computers that saves to the hard disk the current state of your work, including all open files and programs, when you turn the computer off. When you turn on the computer again, your work is returned to the same state it was when the computer was turned off. See also Standby, Suspend. high-density diskette A 3.5-inch diskette that holds 1.44 MB of data. See also diskette.
hot key (1) A feature in which certain keys in combination with the Fn key can set system options or control system parameters, such as the battery save mode. (2) A key or combination of keys that activates a memory resident program. hot swapping The ability to add or remove devices from a computer while the computer is running and have the operating system automatically recognize the change.
icon A small image displayed on the screen that represents a function, file, or program. interlaced A method of refreshing a computer screen, in which only every other line of pixels is refreshed. Interlaced monitors take two passes to create a complete screen image. Compare non-interlaced. internal device See device. Internet The decentralized, world-wide network of computers that provides electronic mail, the World Wide Web, and other services. See also World Wide Web.
keyboard shortcut A key or combination of keys that you use to perform a task instead of using a pointing device such as a mouse. L1 (level one) cache Memory cache built into the processor to help improve processing speed. See also cache, CPU cache, L2 cache. L2 (level two) cache Memory cache installed on the motherboard to help improve processing speed. It is slower than L1 cache and faster than main memory. See also cache, CPU cache, L1 cache. LAN (local area network) A group of computers or other devices dispersed over a relatively limited area and connected by a communications link that enables any device to interact with any other on the network. liquid crystal display (LCD) A type of display that uses a liquid substance between two transparent electrode panels. When an electric current passes through the electrodes, the molecules in the liquid form a crystalline pattern that polarizes the light passing through it. A filter over the electrodes permits only non-polarized light to pass to the surface of the display, creating light and dark pixels. load To move information from a storage device (such as a hard disk) into memory for processing.
|Platform Technology||Intel vPro Technology|
|Built-in Devices||Stereo speakers, wireless LAN antenna, Bluetooth antenna|
|Embedded Security||Trusted Platform Module (TPM 1.2) Security Chip , fingerprint reader, SmartCard reader|
|Processor||Intel Core 2 Duo T9300 / 2.5 GHz|
|Data Bus Speed||800 MHz|
|Chipset Type||Mobile Intel PM965 Express|
|Installed Size||6 MB|
|Installed Size||2 GB / 4 GB (max)|
|Technology||DDR2 SDRAM - 667 MHz|
|Memory Specification Compliance||PC2-5300|
|Configuration Features||2 x 1 GB|
|Serial ATA Interface||Serial ATA-150|
|Hard Drive||250 GB - Serial ATA-150 - 5400 rpm|
|Type||DVD±RW (±R DL) / DVD-RAM - integrated|
|Read Speed||24x (CD) / 8x (DVD)|
|Write Speed||24x (CD) / 8x (DVD±R) / 4x (DVD±R DL)|
|Rewrite Speed||10x (CD) / 6x (DVD-RW) / 8x (DVD+RW) / 5x (DVD-RAM)|
|Supported Flash Memory Cards||SD Memory Card, Memory Stick, Memory Stick PRO, MultiMediaCard, xD-Picture Card, SDIO|
|Display Type||15.4" TFT|
|Max Resolution||1680 x 1050 ( WSXGA+ )|
|Color Support||24-bit (16.7 million colors)|
|Graphics Processor / Vendor||PCI Express x16 - NVIDIA Quadro NVS 130M|
|Video Memory||256 MB|
|Total Available Graphics Memory||511 MB|
|Audio Output||Sound card|
|Compliant Standards||High Definition Audio|
|Type||Keyboard, touchpad, AccuPoint II|
|Modem||Fax / modem|
|Wireless LAN Supported||Yes|
|Wireless NIC||Intel Wireless WiFi Link 4965AGN|
|Data Link Protocol||Ethernet, Fast Ethernet, Gigabit Ethernet, IEEE 802.11b, IEEE 802.11a, IEEE 802.11g, IEEE 802.11n (draft), Bluetooth 2.0 EDR|
|Compliant Standards||IEEE 802.11b, IEEE 802.11a, IEEE 802.11g, IEEE 802.11n (draft), Bluetooth 2.0|
|Expansion / Connectivity|
|Expansion Slots Total (Free)||2 memory 1 ( 1 ) x PC Card - type II|
|Interfaces||1 x serial 1 x modem - phone line - RJ-11 1 x network - Ethernet 10Base-T/100Base-TX/1000Base-T - RJ-45 1 x docking / port replicator - 240 pin docking 1 x display / video - VGA - 15 pin HD D-Sub (HD-15) 3 x Hi-Speed USB - 4 pin USB Type A 1 x microphone - input - mini-phone 3.5 mm 1 x headphones - output - mini-phone stereo 3.5 mm|
|Features||Security lock slot (cable lock sold separately), administrator password, system password, power-on password, remote boot control, wake on LAN|
|Compliant Standards||Plug and Play, ACPI 1.0b, VESA DPMS, DDC/CI|
|Voltage Required||AC 120/230 V ( 50/60 Hz )|
|Technology||6-cell lithium ion|
|Run Time (Up To)||2.7 hour(s)|
|Operating System / Software|
|OS Provided||Microsoft Windows Vista Business|
|Microsoft Office Preloaded||Includes a preinstalled image of select 2007 Microsoft Office suites. Purchase a Medialess License Kit (MLK) to activate the software.|
|Software||Adobe Acrobat Reader, InterVideo WinDVD, Toshiba Management Console, Toshiba ConfigFree, Google Toolbar, Toshiba Speech System, Toshiba Bluetooth Stack, Sun Java 2 Runtime Environment, Infineon TPM Professional Package, Toshiba Assist, Toshiba Recovery DiskCreator, Google Desktop, Google Picasa, Toshiba Disc Creator, Toshiba Extended Tiles for Windows Mobility Center, Toshiba Security Assist, Toshiba Value Added Package, Ulead DVD MovieFactory for Toshiba, Microsoft Office Professional 2007 (60 days trial), Norton 360|
|EPEAT Compliant||EPEAT Gold|
|ENERGY STAR Qualified||Yes|
|Service & Support||3 years warranty|
|Service & Support Details||Limited warranty - parts and labor - 3 years Limited warranty - battery - 1 year|
|Min Operating Temperature||41 °F|
|Max Operating Temperature||95 °F|
|Humidity Range Operating||20 - 80%|
|Universal Product Identifiers|
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