ASUS MB16AP ZENSCREEN GO REVIEW

The possibility of versatile presentations is moderately new and it is a direct result of the ascent of USB Type-C, which enables power and information to move through a solitary link. Looking on Amazon, you can discover right around twelve such gadgets, including ones from HP, which we as of late audited, AOC and ASUS.

Also see: Best portable monitor for laptop

The ASUS ZenScreen GO MB16AP is strikingly like a year ago’s ASUS ZenScreen MB16AC, which we additionally surveyed, put something aside for a certain something: an implicit battery. The ZenScreen GO MB16AP packs a 7,800 mAh inward battery that can control itself for as long as four hours without depleting your workstation battery. Furthermore, it would now be able to work with Android telephones, as well.

The ZenScreen Go is a 15.6-inch Full HD IPS show with sensible shading precision and an attractive keen spread that folds over the front and back to secure it.

It’s controlled by a USB Type-C link (included) that is utilized for information and to energize the interior battery. That battery is double the size of a top of the line cell phone battery nowadays. It can likewise be immediately charged gratitude to the incorporation of Quick Charge 3.0.

So should you buy ZenScreen Go?

Coming in at just under two pounds, the ZenScreen Go is not super light, but it’s not heavy either. Most of that weight comes from the double-sided cover, which is needed to protect it during transport.

That cover is also the origami-type that folds in on itself to act as a kickstand. While not a terrible solution, there’s a reason why the Surface Pro uses a built-in kickstand with a hinge, and such a design would work better here.

Of course, you could ditch the cover and use the included ASUS pen (not a stylus) to prop up the ZenScreen Go. ASUS did this before on the previous version, and it’s weird as heck, but it does work. I think it’s a messy solution that’s not very elegant, but it’s not bad in a pinch.

Both the cover and pen trick work when used in landscape or propping up the display in a vertical orientation. The screen has a gyroscope built in so it auto-rotates, which is cool. You can also disable it if it bothers you.

The display is decently bright but won’t work that well outside in the sunshine. The colors are surprisingly punchy with good contrast, making it great for video.

ASUS offers loads of presets and configuration options. Every aspect of brightness, sharpness, and contrast, can be configured, and nine different presets let you quickly jump between movie mode, sRGB, gaming, and more.

That configuration is done using the on-display buttons and menu items, which, as with all monitors, is tedious. But users can install the ASUS Display Widget software that lets you do it all on your main PC’s screen through mouse clicks.

The battery for the ZenScreen Go is large enough to power the display on its own for an estimated four hours. In my experience, that’s close but it depends on your brightness settings. Having that battery means you don’t need to drain your laptop’s power, but that’s also an option. When you first plug it in, the display asks which you would like to use to power the screen. If the display’s battery dies, it will just draw power from the laptop.

Pros:

  • Light and portable.
  • Can use Type-C or Type-A ports.
  • Doesn’t drain laptop battery.
  • Works with Android smartphones.

Cons:

  • Origami cover is just OK.
  • Pen-stand is weird.
  • No touch support.
  • Build quality is poor.

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