Xplore’s F5m Rugged Tablet PC Is Up to the Task

If you’re looking for rugged mobile computing solutions, the F5m rugged tablet PC from Xplore is equipped inside and out to power through tasks even in the toughest environments.

These tablets boast fifth-generation Intel Core processors so they won’t slow down as you move from application to application, and their power efficiency keeps them running for a long time. They offer more than eight hours of battery life, but longer days are no problem thanks to hot-swap battery support.

These field-ready devices have been rigorously tested to meet IP54 and MIL-STD-810G standards, so you won’t have to panic when they get bumped or dropped. They can withstand drops of as high as four feet. These tablets are reinforced with a full-body sealed rubberized casing. They resist water and dust, while Gorilla Glass helps protect against shattering. Moreover, the F5m complies with C1D2/C1Z2 standards for explosive environments.

Weighing in at just 3.3 pounds, these super-light tablets can go anywhere thanks to their slip-free grips and molded handles. EasyConnect means they are equally at home in the field, a vehicle, or the office, while multi-factor authentication provides the type of enterprise-class security you need to ensure your data and systems won’t be compromised. You can set it up to use a combination of a smart card reader, password and fingerprint scanner depending on your needs, and there is also optional Absolute Data & Device Security theft protection.

Data Accuracy Features

The tablets have 4G XLTE mobile broadband embedded in them, along with annotated image capture capabilities and integrated barcode scanners. Their Durable View Anywhere technology means that displays are easy to read whether you’re inside or directly under the blazing sun. A high-resolution digital camera works together with the xCapture camera app to preserve every last detail.

With so many useful features, it’s hard to go wrong when choosing the F5m Rugged Tablet PC for your business.

This blog post was based off of an article from Xplore. View the original here.

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