When it was founded in 1976, Acer’s goal was to ‘break the boundaries between people and technology’. 34 years later Acer most definitely appears to be achieving its aims, as its latest notebook, the Aspire 5745DG, certainly conforms to the PC manufacturing giant’s aspirations to smash the confines that differentiate human beings from the technological creations they produce.
The year 2010 has seen a phenomenal rise in 3D technology stemmed from an urge to blur distinctions between reality and a machine. Being marketed as an ‘advanced 3D entertainment centre’, the Aspire 5745DG, takes 3D technology to new frontiers, enabling users to witness a multitude of multimedia facets with greater depth and excitement.
By incorporating NVIDIA 3D Vision Technology, the Aspire 5745DG facilitates visuals that literally pop out of the screen, thus enabling games and movies to ensconce viewers into the action with a renewed vigour and depth, unachievable by mere 2D computers. Home-made videos, when played with Acer Arcade Deluxe, shuttles users back to the action so they are able to relive special occasions more vividly.
Coming equipped with Blu-ray Disc drive that plays multi-channel surround sound, sound effects and music are delivered in high-definition and to pinpoint accuracy and with Acer Arcade Deluxe millions of videos, songs, photographs and films can be simplistically managed.
Whilst its large capacity disc drive guarantees plenty of storage space, up to 16GB of DDR3 memory ensures for fast and efficient multitasking. And by integrating Intel Core i7, i5 and i3 Mobile CPU processing power, the Aspire 5745DG has been built to handle the most demanding of workloads. The limitless world of the internet is instantly at your fingertips with the Acer Aspire 5745DG, thanks to a 802.11a/b/g/n Wi-Fi CERTIFIED network.
Aesthetically the Aspire 5745DG could not come much more aerodynamically elegant, causing users to astonishingly muse how something so sophisticated, powerful and ‘real’, could be containing within something so streamlined and small.
Our only fear now is that with technology this sophisticated and ‘authentic’, will we be able to regress back to the duller world of the two-dimensional?