On top of that, both touch a few point most consumer laptops do not, and the rather long list includes the options for matte displays, clickpads with physical click buttons and a Trackpoint, fingerprint-readers, screens able to lean back flat (to 180 degrees) with durable metallic hinges, spill-proof keyboards, solid IO, support for dedicated docks, accessories and external batteries, to name just some of the important aspects. Metals and carbon-fiber are used for the inner chassis and outer-shell, but they are coated in a soft rubbery material which does give the laptop a very nice feeling, but doesn’t seem as premium as some of the flashier ultrabooks out there that sport naked aluminum cases.
There are also a fair amount of air intake grills here, with the exhaust grills being placed on the left edge. The version that I got to test came with the European layout, with the small Shift on the left and tall and narrow enter, which I find atrocious, but it’s something one could get used to. The problem for Dell is called Lenovo ThinkPad X250 though which is a business ultraportable as well. This one is in most ways an oversized version of the 7250, since it needs to incorporate a 14-inch screen.
The larger body does help with the overheating and noise problems reported on the Latitude 7250, which are not an issue on this version anymore. The Latitude 7450 sports pretty much the same build and design as the 7250, the same keyboard and a similar selection of ports placed mostly on the back. Hardware wise, the machine is powered by the same Intel Broadwell U processors with up to 16 GB of RAM (two DIMMS) and mSATA SSD storage, again, just like the Latitude 7250.
There are some things Dell did differently on this particular series though, smarter I could say.
Among those, they offer a matte IPS FHD screen, alongside the matte TN HD and the FHD IPS touchscreen options, and the updates are not as expensive as on the 12 incher ($110 for the matte FHD and $170 for the touchscreen).
In fewer words, this is one of the best portable laptops out there and many reviews stand as proof, like this one or this one. The Latitude E7450 is expensive though, very expensive, with top configurations getting close to 2G, that with a Core i7 Broadwell processor and an IPS matte screen, but only 8 GB of RAM, a 256 GB SSDs and no 4G. The 12 inch model has some hidden flaws, it’s true, but the 14 inch model is nearly spotless. Down the road though and for the right price, these could be great buys for those of you that appreciate the hidden gems of proper business notebooks, the matte displays, the ports, the keyboard and trackpads with physical click buttons, the sturdy hinges that allow the screens to lean back to 180 degrees and so on.

Keep in mind: I manually approve each comment that goes on the site, this way I can attend to all your questions and requests.
Dell did not offer them for proper reviews, so I will share my impressions with you, THis post is about the Latitude 7250 and the 7450 and we’ll also talk about the detachable Latitude 7350 in a different one. Both use magnesium and carbon-fiber for their chassis and cases, both pass Military grade durability and reliability tests, both offer removable batteries and the latest Intel Broadwell U hardware inside. Thus while there are definitely more compact and lighter notebooks out there, this one is still very portable. Gray and black materials are used for the entire case, and even the Dell logo on the hood is sober and not as shiny as on Dell’s consumer laptops. There’s still a bit of flex in the lid-cover, but the lower-body and the keyboard-area hardly bulge at all in daily use, so the overall build-quality is really good here. Of course, the device is also compatible with Dell’s docks, in case you need more ports, but the three USBs, LAN, full-size HDMI and miniDP should be enough for the vast majority of you. Dell offers a 39 Wh battery on the base models and a 52 Wh battery on the higher end models and the latter does offer impressive battery life in daily use (expect around 6-8 hours). I especially liked the soft finishing on each key, they feel different than anything I’ve tried lately.
The surface is smooth and seemed responsive in the short time I got to spend with the laptop, but check out more detailed reviews for in depth impressions.
You get to choose between two options, a non-glare 1366 x 768 px TN panel or a 1920 x 1080 px touchscreen with an IPS panel. The most basic Latitude 7250s sells for over one grand and a configuration that would include a Core i5 processor, 8 GB of RAM, a 256 GB SSD, the 52 Wh battery and the IPS touchscreen would cost around $1800 as of this moment. A similar configuration sells for $1400 with a matte FHD IPS screen or around $1600 with an IPS FHD touchscreen. A free mSATA slot can be found inside, which can take a 4G module, and it’s also present on the smaller model.
They also included a TrackPoint and an extra set of physical click buttons on top of the clickpad.

Even so, the pricing kind of ruins both of them and unfortunately for Dell, and luckily for us buyers, there are cheaper and maybe even better alternatives in both cases (especially for the 12 incher). They might not sound like much, but once you get used to having them, it’s tough to let go. Since 2007, I've only owned smaller than 12.5" laptops and I've been testing tens, if not hundreds of mini laptops.
That's why the comments don't appear immediately once you've posted them, but usually after a few hours or even longer. The keys are slightly concave, backlit and more importantly, very firm, thus able to provide excellent feedback. The latter is $280 (!!) more expensive than the former and even so, there’s no option for a matte IPS screen from what I can tell. You get extra ports on the Dell, the ability to add more RAM and 3-year warranty included, while the quotes on the Lenovo only include 1-year warranty.
You can opt to buy it from Dell for around $140, or get one in yourself and save up quite a few bucks. Businesses might pay that much for a brand new laptop, but most average users like us will not, no matter how good it is.
Here’s a list of modern business ultraportables you could consider, as well as my detailed selection of the best ultrabooks available right now. That’s a major issue, as buyers expect such a machine to perform to the best of its capabilities, especially when paying a very high price tag, like in this case.
But even so, this Latitude needs to become more affordable if Dell wants us, average users in search of a tough and capable mobile-computers, to actually buy it.

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