|Standing screen display size||13.3 Inches|
|Max Screen Resolution||1920 x 1080 Pixels|
|Processor||3.4 GHz core_i5|
|RAM||16 GB DDR4|
|Memory Speed||2400 MHz|
|Hard Drive||256 GB flash memory solid state|
|Graphics Coprocessor||Intel HD Graphics 620|
|Number of USB 2.0 Ports||1|
|Number of USB 3.0 Ports||2|
|Average Battery Life (in hours)||7.5 Hours|
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Dell Inspiron 13 5000 2-in-1 - 13.3" FHD Touch - 8th Gen Intel i5-8250U - 8GB Memory - 256GB SSD - Intel UHD Graphics 620 - Theoretical Gray - i5379-5893GRY-PUS
Enhance your purchase
|Operating System||Windows 10 Home|
|Screen Size||13.3 Inches|
|Computer Memory Size||16 GB|
About this item
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- 8th Generation Intel Core i5-8250U Processor (6MB Cache, up to 3.4 GHz)
- 8GB 2400MHz DDR4 up to [16GB], (additional memory sold separately)
- 256 GB (SSD)
- 13.3-inch FHD (1920 x 1080) IPS Truelife, LED-Backlit Touch Display with Wide Viewing Angles-IR Camera
- Be more productive. Windows 10 is the best for bringing ideas forward and getting things done
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2018 Dell Inspiron 13 5000 5379 2-IN-1 Laptop - 13.3in TouchScreen FHD (1920x1080), 8th Gen Intel Core i7-8550U, 256GB SSD, 8GB DDR4, Backlit, IR Webcam, Windows 10 (Renewed)
2018 Dell Inspiron 13 7000 2-in-1 13.3" FHD Touchscreen Laptop Computer, AMD Quad-Core Ryzen 5 2500U up to 3.6GHz(Beat i7-7500U), 8GB DDR4, 256GB SSD, AC WiFi + BT 4.1, USB Type-C, HDMI, Windows 10
Dell Inspiron 13 2-in-1 7386-13.3" FHD Touch - i5-8265U - 8GB - 256GB SSD - Silver, Model:dell i7386-5038slv-pus
|Sold By||UltraGeek||Amazon.com||Signature Distributors||E-commerce Champion||Deal for Less||UltraGeek|
|Computer Memory Size||16 GB||16 GB||8 GB||8 GB||8 GB||8 GB|
|CPU Model||Core i5||Ryzen 5||—||Core i7||Ryzen 5 2500U||i5-4670k|
|CPU Model Manufacturer||Intel||AMD||Intel||Intel||AMD||Intel|
|CPU Speed||3.4 GHz||2.1 GHz||3.6 GHz||4.10 GHz||2 GHz||1.6 GHz|
|Display Resolution Maximum||1920 x 1080 pixels||1920 x 1080 pixels||1920x1080 pixels||1920 x 1080||1920x1080 Full HD IPS||1920 x 1080 pixels|
|Screen Size||13.3 inches||14 inches||15.6 inches||13.3 inches||13.3 inches||13.3 inches|
|Graphics Coprocessor||Intel HD Graphics 620||AMD Integrated Graphics||—||Intel HD Graphics 620||AMD Radeon RX Vega 8||Intel UHD Graphics 620|
|Hard Disk Description||flash memory solid state, sata||flash memory solid state||—||flash_memory_solid_state||ssd||ssd|
|Hard Disk Size||256 GB||256 GB||—||256 GB||256 GB||256 GB|
|Human Interface Input||Touch Pad||Touchscreen||—||Microphone, Keyboard, Touchscreen||Touchscreen||Touchscreen|
|Item Dimensions||8.85 x 12.76 x 0.79 inches||12.66 x 8.56 x 0.82 inches||14.31 x 9.86 x 0.71 inches||21 x 9 x 3 inches||12.7 x 8.8 x 0.7 inches||8.5 x 11.97 x 0.51 inches|
|Item Weight||3.56 lbs||3.63 lbs||3.97 lbs||5.00 lbs||3.80 lbs||3.20 lbs|
|Operating System||Windows 10 Home||Windows 10||Windows 10 Home||Windows 10||Windows 10||Windows 10 Home|
|RAM Memory Technology||DDR4||DDR4||—||DDR4||DDR||SDRAM|
|Wireless Communication Standard||802.11a||802.11ac||Bluetooth||Bluetooth||802.11ac||802.11ac|
|Wireless Communication Technology||Bluetooth, Wi-Fi||Wi-Fi, Bluetooth||—||Wi-Fi||Bluetooth||—|
The Inspiron 5000 2-in-1s have a sleek new design that emphasizes more screen and less bezel, focusing your attention toward the brilliant wide-angle display. A versatile 360 hinge enables four modes to suit your environment. Use laptop mode for typing out a paper, tent mode for working in shallow footprint spaces like a kitchen counter or workbench, stand mode for streaming your favorite movie or tablet mode for keeping up on social media.
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The build quality is nice. Despite being a plastic shell (instead of metal like the Inspiron 7000) it feels of good quality to the point of questioning if it is plastic. The finish is nice and doesn't appear to attract finger prints as much as glossier finishes. Its a good balance of enough weight to not feel cheap but not too much that its "heavy" for its size.
* Intel i5-8250U (8th gen i5 with 4c/8t @ 15watt TDP)
* Intel UHD Graphics 620 (integrated graphics, no dedicated GPU)
* 8GB DDR4 2400mhz RAM (I think 1x8GB, will have to verify)
* 256GB SATA SSD (Samsung PM871 from what I can tell, seems to be 2.5" 7mm not m.2)
* 13" 1920x1080 IPS touchscreen (glossy, but not terrible)
* Webcam supports Windows Hello
2x USB 3.1 type-A
1x USB 2.0 type-A
1x HDMI (listed as 1.4)
1x SD card reader
1x Headphone/mic combo jack
The monitor has, in my opinion, pretty large bezels. At first I was disappointed by this but considering its ability to take a tablet form, this likely was done to give something to hold onto in tablet mode without touching the screen by accident. Otherwise its sharp and bright with decent viewing angles.
The rear of the base has a short, somewhat wide vent to exhaust hot air out and does have an active fan however at its loudest it was negligible. I would have to focus on trying to hear it to notice. The upside is it should allow longer boost times on the CPU before throttling sets in.
I found it a bit strange at first that the power and volume rocker are on the right side towards the front of the machine, but have since gotten used to it and figure it is also likely purposeful due to being able to use it like a tablet.
The hinge between the base and monitor is sturdy and feels like it should last if treated well. I dont notice any wobbling while typing on a hard flat surface. The keyboard is ok but not great. I like the look of it and the backlighting can be plenty bright but the feel leaves a bit to be desired. The key presses seem to allow for pressure un-evenly on a key allowing one side to press further than the others which gives the sense that its not that sturdy. I would expect for the press to evenly push the key down but on this keyboard its a bit "mushy". For what its worth it appears to be the exact same keyboard as the Inspiron 13" 7000 series. On the flip side, the touch pad is pretty nice and I typically hate touchpads. This one is pretty large and the buttons (bottom right and left of the touchpad itself) are clicky.
It doesnt look like there are any bay doors on the bottom to access the SSD or RAM and the batter is a built in job, not easily replaceable (if at all). It is unclear if the laptop has the 8GB included soldered in or in 1 of 2 ram slots. Its also unclear, but I expect that there is an empty 2nd ram slot (as most documentation seems to indicate it can be upgraded to 16GB by the user, just not how). I would imagine this would require removing the 8 or so screws on the bottom and maybe even using a pry tool to unsnap some plastic fasteners are the edges.
For the price I was unable to find a laptop with everything I was looking to compete with this. I wanted a 13" or smaller 1080 touchscreen with an 8th gen CPU, 250GB+ SSD, 8GB+ DDR4 RAM. This was the best deal I could find at the time including that ($709). There are tradeoffs with that. Some of what you dont get are:
* USB type-c
* Thunderbolt 3
* NVMe PCIe SSD
* Metal body
* Higher resolution screen
I would say this is a great machine for anyone who wants something small and portable with decent specs and that doesnt require a ton of storage or super demanding tasks (CAD, 3d rendering, advanced photoshop, extrmely large databases/spreadsheets, etc.) or gaming.
I am now using Linux at work alot and learn best by giving myself a practical purpose to do something. I wanted to entrench myself in Linux at home while having something that was modern, aesthetically pleasing, functional, practical and portable.
Prior to getting this laptop I tried about about 10+ distros and decided that; a) I liked KDE Plasma as a desktop environment best and b) I like Manjaro Linux as a distro the most.
I didnt get this to do development type work from or anything like that. This is meant to be my "daily driver", its what I will use every day to browse the web, check email, work on documents, watch media, do some minor photo/video editing, occasionally run a VM, etc.
I downloaded the 17.0.6 Manjaro KDE ISO and setup an USB3 drive to install from. Booted from the drive and ran installer which took about 5-10 mins which is on par or maybe slightly faster than I would expect for a Win 10 install using the same hardware/specs.
Out of the box all of the drivers where recognized and working. Here are a couple things I was worried about and can confirm all working:
* Qualcomm AC Wifi (will add model later, not handy right now).
* Qualcomm Bluetooth
* Keyboard Backlight
* Webcam (both standard and infrared lol)
* GPU drivers for Intel
* Screen Brightness
I have not yet found any part of the hardware not working as intended.
Battery life appears to land me at about 6+ hours of steady use so I am very happy with it.
Software wise, most things just work. I have had to, as with any linux distro, troubleshoot and work out some kinks but nothing I can even recall as worth mentioning.
At the end of the day, this is the first time I have felt like I really own the computer. KDE especially allows a level of customization I could only dream of in Windows. This is coming from someone who not only likes Windows 10, but previously worked for a company for 6 years with MS partnership in which we provided remote and on site support for many of their products including Windows and Office. I've developed professional course material and classes on Windows and taught the classes. I have defended Windows 10 fiercely at times. I have Windows Server 2016 Essentials at home and 3 other Windows 10 Pro computers on the domain with it.
Why say all this about Windows? If someone like me can escape MS's strangle hold so can you. If you have considered moving to Linux this laptop is a great choice. However, dont take my word for it. Do your research, decide what distro and make sure it will work with whatever you install it on.
EDIT (11/20/2017): So it appears the RAM and SSD can be upgraded. To do so requires removing the bottom of the laptop (roughly 8-10 screws and using a pry tool to unhinge the plastic tabs). Crucial shows upto 32GB (2x 16GB) RAM and guarantees compatibility. The SSD is a 2.5" SATA SSD 7mm height, so m.2 drives will NOT work and especially not PCIe/NVMe drives. I havent upgraded myself as I have no need to now.
EDIT (01/02/2018): For anyone concerned with firmware/BIOS updates while using Linux I have done a Intel ME Firmware update and a BIOS update (1.3.2).
For the Intel SA-00086 advisory and update Dell has a page listing all model affected with links to their updates (a link to it is posted on Intel's official page for the advisory). In this case I used a Windows to Go drive to boot to Windows 10 without altering the installed setup on my machine. I had to install drivers to Intels ME and reboot. I then ran the update from Windows to Go and then shutdown and booted back to Manjaro KDE to verify the results via the script Intel provides and it returned that the issue was patched. Be aware booting from Windows to Go wouldnt be needed if running Windows already.
The BIOS is actually easier. You just put the BIOS update exe on a thumb drive and plug it in, boot and press F12 to get the boot menu, select BIOS update. Browse to the update file on the thumb drive and run the update. I havent seen any other firmware udpates related to the laptop but if there are others I will likely use a Windows to go drive to do so unless its specifically a BIOS update.
I have since purchase changed the wifi card and upgraded the RAM. I did this as the QCA6174 wifi card made by Qualcomm isnt exactly Linux friendly. It worked, but had 2 major issues. Slow SMB xfer and it would report wifi connecting at 6 MiB/s (incorrectly). I bought an Intel 8265 which is officially supported for use in Linux brand new for $20 and works perfectly.
I figured while I had it open to add another stick of RAM so I bought an 8GB stick of crucial RAM Crucial 8GB Single DDR4 2400 MT/s (PC4-19200) DR x8 Unbuffered SODIMM 260-Pin Memory - CT8G4SFD824A and it worked perfectly. To be honest the RAM upgrade wasnt even needed, but didnt want to break it open just to change the wifi card out. I considered an SSD upgrade as well, but I have like 200GB free of the 256GB so I am not exactly hurting for space.
Also using this bluetooth mouse Logitech MX Anywhere 2 Wireless Mobile Mouse, Long Range Wireless Mouse with Hyper Scroll and Easy-Switch up to 3 Devices - Navy which plays very nicely connected via bluetooth. Latest stable Manjaro update even adds its battery status to the battery notification area! Really like this mouse.
Would still highly recommend this laptop as I am sure it will serve me for years to come.
Switched from Manjaro to Fedora. Love Manjaro but I use CentOS/RHEL frequently at work and wanted something in the same family, plus Fedora supports secure boot and SELinux.
I am actually not a fan of the Fedora KDE spin (very bloated), so I did a minimal install of Fedora from the Everything DVD (not sure how its different from netinstall DVD) and then after minimal install added only the packages I needed for KDE desktop and a select few KDE apps I actually wanted. I have since configured it and added all the software I wanted.
The install and setup all "just" worked. All hardware was recognized and working, havent had any issues. Ive got Grub themed, Secure boot enabled, LUKs encryption on the whole SSD, SELinux enabled and Firewalld. Bootup is roughly 20-30second including 5sec Grub menu and 2x logins (LUKs then KDE), so not bad at all.
I am amazed by the CPU in this, especially when you consider the cost. I can do all my normal day-to-day stuff with no issue while running 1-2 VM's in Virt-Manager/KVM (Win10 and CentOS). The Additional RAM turned out to help now that I have some VM's I run on this. I have an external USB3 enclosure with a 256GB m.2 SSD that I keep the VM's on and just connect it whenever I need them so I dont take up my laptops storage with them.
I think the price has also dropped since I got this laptop, down to ~ $650. At that price, I would highly recommend it.
I am still using this laptop as my daily driver with Fedora 29 and KDE as the DE. Its running flawlessly. The only negative comment I can make at this time is that the battery life seems to have degraded overall since I first got it.
To preface the battery life comments I am going to make, I honestly do not use it off the charger often as I am generally sitting at a desk with it plugged in. I also think its perfectly reasonable for the overall battery life to decline as the laptop/battery age.
Having said that, when I initially used the laptop and reviewed it, battery life was around the 6 hour mark for mixed usage (not properly tested, just my experience using it over multiple charge cycles). I would say that now, with relatively the same usage, I am seeing more in the 3-4 hour range. Again, I think this is normal considering it was a $700 (at the time) laptop and is now about 1.5 years old. It could be my fault for keeping it on the charger for extended periods, not going through full charge cycles, etc.
The only worrying part of the whole thing is the battery is not removable or at least not meant to be user serviceable. So if the battery is degraded, replacing it would not be for the faint of heart. I would have to open it up again and while it may not be too difficult to switch out, it could be more difficult than I anticipate. Hopefully it does not come to needing to do this before its ran its course and I am ready to replace it.
Dell does have a method of testing all the hardware from the boot menu/in the BIOS. A few months back I did this and the battery health was under 70% which was a little concerning. However I looked again a few weeks ago and it was above 90%. This leaves me to believe that the battery health reading is either inaccurate or contrary to my understanding of it a dynamic measurement instead of a falling value comparing specd capacity vs current capacity.
Otherwise, this seems to be priced at ~$650 right now which is a steal to me, not having recently compared it to whats available. As per my initial list of things this model is missing that one may want (like thunderbolt, usb-c, NVMe slot, etc) it may now be possible to find those features along with what this model has for around the same price.
Last comment, I have been impressed with Dell's releasing BIOS and firmware updates for this model. Usually cheaper machines get 1 or 2 firmware updates and then nothing. This model has had about half a dozen BIOS updates (however the last being 8/2018) and a few patches related to Intel ME firmware which are important for security.
However, in July I purchased 2 computers, the exact same, and 1 has worked exactly like it's supposed to; the other has been a lemon. I have now spent more time than I can possibly add up on the phone with Dell support, mailing my computer to a Dell computer-repair center, and aggravating time with IT staff. I am (once again) waiting on the Dell support people to call me from India so that we can go through the process AGAIN of "rebuilding" whatever it is we're rebuilding. My extreme aggravation is not that I got a "lemon" of a computer - that happens occasionally. (This is the first Dell product I've had this problem with.)
I am angry and disappointed that for whatever reason, the partnership of Amazon and Dell does not allow me to exchange this computer for a new one. It's a failure. The other (exact same computer) I purchased (at the exact same time) isn't having one iota of difficulty. Amazon won't help and Dell won't help - each say they can't exchange the obvious errant computer. Amazon, if you're going to have a partnership with Dell, and sell their product, you'd better be able to help when things go wrong. Dell, if you're going to allow Amazon to sell your product, you'd better be able to exchange the product when things go wrong.
Meanwhile I'm stuck with a crappy product, and tied to a place where I can answer the phone when a man from India calls YET AGAIN, with another experiment to fix my machine.
- plastic build, could have been more sturdy
- camera is ok ok. although tbh, no one really uses it these days
- fan vent is located facing down, cant keep on the bed or on lap.
The touch screen works well. Here is my only complaint and I would say it qualifies as a design flaw. The speakers are underneath the computer, right where it would rest on your knees. So when you are using it as a laptop, the speakers are blocked and when you are using it as a tablet, they are blocked. Crazy! The last Dell Inspiron I had, the speakers were on top by the keyboard and it was a noticeably excellent sound system, so this is a bit of a disappointment, but won't keep me from using this for my real needs, only my wants.