Mi­crosoft Sur­face Go

Price: £379 inc VAT from fave.co/2BGokTO

Tech Advisor - - Contents -

Mi­crosoft’s 10in, £379 Sur­face Go tablet is a de­par­ture from the com­pany’s Sur­face tra­di­tion, which put forth ex­pen­sive, am­bi­tious de­signs to break trail for the rest of the PC in­dus­try. Now, the Sur­face Go’s de­cid­edly main­stream price should ap­peal to busi­ness peo­ple on the go, as well as con­sumers con­sid­er­ing an Ap­ple iPad or An­droid tablet.

Caveats such as its op­er­at­ing sys­tem – Win­dows 10 in S Mode – and its low-end pro­ces­sor may give

you pause. And the op­tional but cramped Type Cover some­what off­sets the Sur­face Go’s con­ve­nience. But our Sur­face Go re­view will walk you through the Sur­face Go hard­ware, the Type Cover, and the new Mo­bile Mouse, then tell you how it all works in prac­tice, both as a pure tablet and as a pro­duc­tiv­ity de­vice. Fi­nally, we’ll talk about the Sur­face Go’s per­for­mance, and how it com­pares to PCs and other tablets both un­der Win­dows 10 in S Mode and Win­dows 10 Home.

De­sign

Out of the box, the Sur­face Go feels light and sturdy, if a lit­tle bit chunky. Mi­crosoft’s hard­ware gu­rus crafted the Sur­face Go out of the same mag­ne­sium com­pound of pre­vi­ous it­er­a­tions, with Go­rilla Glass 3 pro­tect­ing the 10in Pix­elSense dis­play. While the Go doesn’t of­fer the var­i­ous dis­play colour op­tions of the Sur­face Pro (2017) or Sur­face Book, the 1,800x1,200 (3:2) dis­play is con­sis­tent with other Sur­face as­pect ra­tios and pumps out a sur­pris­ingly bright 397 nits of light.

It’s a bit hard to be­lieve that the Sur­face Go is the ninth Sur­face tablet, with three Sur­face and Sur­face Pro pre­de­ces­sors, re­spec­tively, plus the Sur­face RT and a ‘reimag­ined’ Sur­face Pro (2017). The Go re­tains many fa­mil­iar el­e­ments: the power and vol­ume rocker on the top, the mi­croSD slot un­der the kick­stand, and the MagSafe-like Sur­face Con­nec­tor on the right side. There, you’ll also find the head­phone jack, and I/O port – which has mi­grated from USB-A to USB-C with the Go. The Sur­face Con­nec­tor still works with the Sur­face Dock, as well as a grow­ing num­ber of USB-C hubs. You can thank the low-end Pen­tium chip for two other

fea­tures: the to­tal lack of fan vents and the low-power charger. Un­less heat is some­how pushed out of the I/O ports – which, to my fin­ger, it is not – the Sur­face Go is en­tirely pas­sively cooled. Un­der load, the up­per third of the Go warmed up, but not un­pleas­antly. The 1.6A charger is mod­estly en­dowed com­pared to the 3A to 4A rapid phone charg­ers you see th­ese days, so you can prob­a­bly charge your Sur­face Go us­ing your phone’s USB-C charger.

We say “prob­a­bly” be­cause Mi­crosoft didn’t pro­vide de­tails on the USB-C port’s ca­pa­bil­i­ties, so we tried it out. While the port clearly doesn’t fea­ture Thun­der­bolt, it slow-charged a con­nected phone. We weren’t able to charge the tablet with a One­Plus rapid charger (5V, 4A), but a 5V/2A ex­ter­nal bat­tery charger did the trick.

The Sur­face Go typ­ing ex­pe­ri­ence

As we talk about the Sur­face Go ex­pe­ri­ence later in our re­view, you’ll note we make the case for us­ing the Go with­out its Sig­na­ture Type Cover. In part, that’s be­cause the Type Cover ex­pe­ri­ence is a step down from gen­er­a­tions past.

Aes­thet­i­cally, th­ese new Sig­na­ture Type Cov­ers boast the same, slightly plush Al­can­tara fab­ric that’s lived on the out­side of the past few gen­er­a­tions, which give way to a slightly smoother, pla­s­ticky feel along the in­side. The Type Cover grips the Go tablet us­ing the same dou­ble hinge of past Sur­faces, plus what ap­pears to be an even stronger mag­netic con­nec­tion at the edge. You re­ally have to give the Type Cover a yank to sep­a­rate it from the tablet, which helps ce­ment its place on your lap.

The Sur­face Go’s smaller size means its Type Cover is smaller, too. Mi­crosoft claims the key­board is about 85 per­cent the size of the Sur­face Pro’s. The keys are vis­i­bly smaller com­pared to their coun­ter­parts on other Sur­face key­boards – no­tably the En­ter key, plus the rel­a­tively tiny func­tion keys.

While Mi­crosoft gen­er­ally made smart siz­ing choices, the Sur­face Go’s Type Cover is likely to be un­com­fort­able for users with larger hands. My hands are aver­age-sized, and they be­gan to cramp af­ter a pe­riod of typ­ing.

Typ­ing on the Sur­face Go is a mixed bag in other ways. On pa­per, the most eye-rais­ing change is the key travel: 1mm, ver­sus the 1.3mm key travel on pre­vi­ous Sur­face Pro Type Cov­ers and about 1.5mm for the typ­i­cal lap­top. Sur­pris­ingly, the re­duced key travel didn’t bother me as much as I though it would – a firm re­sponse cush­ions your fin­gers as they land. There’s a sur­pris­ingly small amount of key­board flex, too. As you strike the keys, how­ever, they pro­duce a no­tice­ably hol­low, wood­block sound. The keys in­clude three lev­els of back­light­ing (which Ap­ple’s iPad left out of its ac­com­pa­ny­ing Smart Key­board, in­ci­den­tally).

I’d rate the track­pad, which is ever so slightly smaller than the Sur­face Pro (2017)’s, as a slight step down as well. There’s a pla­s­ticky feel to it, and it is re­spon­sive only over the lower three-quar­ters or so, not its en­tirety. It’s not quite up to pre­vi­ous Sur­face stan­dards.

One of the Sur­face 3’s high­lights was its un­ex­pect­edly stri­dent au­dio. The Sur­face Go takes it down a notch or two, but it pro­vides enough oomph to play a few Spo­tify tracks while you’re

wash­ing the dishes. I found the au­dio sur­pris­ingly bal­anced, though un­sur­pris­ingly lack­ing in low-end bass. Head­phones, of course, pro­vide a fuller, richer sound via the head­phone jack.

We didn’t test the rear cam­era, but the front cam­era logged us in con­sis­tently via Mi­crosoft Hello.

The other new piece of hard­ware that’s avail­able for (but not bun­dled with) the Sur­face Go is the Sur­face Mo­bile Mouse, a flat­tish, am­bidex­trous op­ti­cal mouse that seems de­signed to be as com­pact and por­ta­ble as the tablet it com­ple­ments. It boasts right- and left-click but­tons, plus an ar­tic­u­lated scroll wheel

While I’m not a fan of flat mice, the ex­tremely slick way in which this one glides across the sur­face of a mouse pad feels great. There’s even some­thing to love within the bat­tery com­part­ment, which fea­tures a mag­netic con­nec­tion and spring-loaded bat­tery con­nec­tions. Though the bat­ter­ies popped out eas­ily when I ac­ci­den­tally dropped it, it’s oth­er­wise very sat­is­fy­ing, aes­thet­i­cally.

The Win­dows 10 S, mess?

By now, a cer­tain per­cent­age of the PC-us­ing world sees ‘Win­dows 10 S’ and stalks off in dis­gust. Win­dows 10 in S Mode re­stricts you to apps found within the Mi­crosoft Store, which in­clude a mix of games and pro­duc­tiv­ity apps that are usu­ally far less com­pre­hen­sive than what you’ll find within Ap­ple’s iOS app store or Google Play. You’ll also lack the op­por­tu­nity to ac­cess the Com­mand Line and some other Win­dows util­i­ties, though Edge plug-ins now work.

But if that’s sim­ply too re­stric­tive, Win­dows of­fers a one-time, free ‘switch’ out to Win­dows 10 Home, giv­ing you un­lim­ited free­dom of choice in apps, as well as a one-time free ‘up­grade’ to Win­dows 10 Pro in S Mode, which leaves the app re­stric­tions in place but al­lows you to con­nect to com­pany net­works. Win­dows doesn’t at­tach any time re­stric­tions to the switch or up­grade. The Switch sim­ply re­quires you to

go to Set­tings > Up­date & Se­cu­rity > Ac­ti­va­tion and se­lect which one you pre­fer. Af­ter test­ing in Win­dows 10 S, we switched to Win­dows 10 Home, and the process was quick: by the time we turned back to check on it, it was done.

While there’s some truth in be­moan­ing the lack of choice in Win­dows 10 S, the Sur­face Go also does some pos­i­tive things with S Mode that are worth not­ing. Dur­ing setup, Win­dows asked for my Mi­crosoft ac­count. But it also no­ticed that I al­ready had an Of­fice 365 ac­count at­tached to it, and of­fered to set it up. The first time I loaded Mi­crosoft Word, my doc­u­ments that were backed up within OneDrive loaded au­to­mat­i­cally,

and Win­dows of­fered to set up the rest of the Of­fice apps in the back­ground. Very con­ve­nient. But OneDrive is also in­te­grated within Win­dows 10 in S Mode, and that makes a great deal of dif­fer­ence. Ev­ery file that I had pre­vi­ously stored in the OneDrive cloud over the past few years au­to­mat­i­cally ap­peared in the ap­pro­pri­ate folder – the doc­u­ments stored in my OneDrive Doc­u­ments folder reap­peared in my lo­cal Doc­u­ments folder, as a OneDrive place­holder. That meant that I could see ev­ery file that I had backed up as if it were on my ma­chine – but with­out bur­den­ing my stor­age ca­pac­ity. Ev­ery screen­shot I took and stored within my Pic­tures folder also au­to­mat­i­cally backed up to the cloud. That is how cloud stor­age should work.

Well, mostly. Copy­ing a multi-gi­ga­byte file over a USB drive onto the Go also kicked off OneDrive, and it started sync­ing it in the cloud. Since I couldn’t find any right-click op­tion or OneDrive set­ting to halt sync­ing for this par­tic­u­lar file, I paused sync­ing. That’s not what I wanted. Does that mean you can get by with a Sur­face Go with only 64GB of stor­age, as op­posed to 128GB? Maybe, maybe not. Smaller, per­sonal files that you’d cre­ate on a Go will prob­a­bly be doc­u­ments, whose size range in the megabytes. It’s the larger apps that will chew up space quickly. An­other rea­son to con­sider the 128GB op­tion: it’s a fast SSD, ver­sus the slower (and cheaper) eMMC stor­age used for the 64GB ver­sion.

The tablet ex­pe­ri­ence, with­out the Type Cover

So far, the Go looks and feels like a smaller, yet con­ven­tional Sur­face de­vice. But with the Go, Mi­crosoft im­plic­itly asks a ques­tion: do you re­ally need a Type Cover? With pre­vi­ous it­er­a­tions of the Sur­face, the ques­tion was a bit ridicu­lous, if not rhetor­i­cal. They were built for pro­duc­tiv­ity. Also, once you’ve shelled out, say, £749 for the Sur­face Pro (fave.co/2BDxPTz), adding a £149 Sig­na­ture Type Cover (fave.co/2BE­fiqb) isn’t much more of an in­vest­ment. With the £379 Sur­face Go, adding the Go’s £99 Sig­na­ture Type Cover in black (fave.co/2BGrGGt) – or £124 for Type Cov­ers in cobalt blue, bur­gundy or plat­inum – adds a pro­por­tion­ally larger chunk to the to­tal cost.

But it’s about more than the money. The Sur­face Go’s rather wide bezel (about 0.63 inches) gives a thumb and fore­fin­ger plenty of room to grasp the tablet

– which is good, be­cause Win­dows doesn’t seem to be smart enough to tune out a thumb that wan­ders onto the dis­play it­self. My aver­age-sized hands were just wide enough to strad­dle the Go with my fin­gers spread out, so I could use it ei­ther as a ‘one-handed’ tablet, peck­ing at the screen, or as a mas­sive phone of sorts, jab­bing at it with my thumbs.

While it’s not light enough to be held one-handed for long pe­ri­ods of time, nav­i­gat­ing is sim­ple enough with the on-screen key­board that pops up when you tap a text field. You can also orally or­der Cor­tana to bring up a playlist on Spo­tify, nav­i­gate to a web page, or open Net­flix. Un­like with prior Sur­face prod­ucts, a TypeCover-free ex­pe­ri­ence with the Sur­face Go is plau­si­ble.

The pro­duc­tiv­ity ex­pe­ri­ence, with the Type Cover

The case for the Type Cover is for desk work on the go. While the Sur­face Go is de­cid­edly the most mo­bile tablet Mi­crosoft has ever pro­duced, the cur­rent model lacks an LTE con­nec­tion. And I cer­tainly wouldn’t want to make last-minute changes to an Ex­cel spread­sheet via an An­droid app. When it came time to do ‘real work’, I grav­i­tated to­ward a Wi-Fi con­nec­tion, the Type Cover, and a flat sur­face.

The Sur­face Go fills the bill. I wasn’t able to af­ford an air­line flight to test whether the Go re­ally fit within the space be­tween a tray ta­ble and a re­clined seat back, but the Go plus its Type Cover made for a com­fort­able workspace on a South­east­ern train tray ta­ble and on my lap on the Lon­don un­der­ground. It was in this last sce­nario, though, that I be­gan to won­der

whether Mi­crosoft was forc­ing the tablet con­cept a bit. All the jounc­ing and bounc­ing on planes, trains and au­to­mo­biles lends it­self more to a small clamshell note­book than a tablet – though, granted, with po­ten­tial trade-offs in terms of size and weight. I’d be in­ter­ested to try out a Sur­face Go built like a small, con­vert­ible Sur­face Book.

One other note: if you work out­side, the 397 nits gen­er­ated by the Sur­face Go’s screen is enough to view and edit a Word file in full sun­light. Who says on-the-go can’t mean on the beach?

Per­for­mance: Win­dows 10 S

As we did with the Sur­face Lap­top, we con­sid­ered the Sur­face Go as a Win­dows 10 S de­vice first and

fore­most, com­par­ing it to ri­vals via a suite of cross­plat­form bench­marks: the most re­cent 9.7in Ap­ple iPad, for starters, and a pre­ferred An­droid tablet, the Sam­sung Gal­axy Tab S2. We also in­cluded the Asus No­vaGo, which uses a Qual­comm Snap­dragon chip, and the Asus Chrome­book Flip C101PA, pow­ered by an ARM Rockchip pro­ces­sor.

Be­cause of the lim­i­ta­tions Win­dows 10 S places upon apps, we first chose a suite of browser-based tests, which pro­vide some points of com­par­i­son. (All tests used Mi­crosoft Edge, ex­cept for the Chrome­book Flip, which uses the Chrome OS and Chrome browser.) You’ll see those bench­marks first.

Then we up­graded the Go to Win­dows 10 Home and eval­u­ated it with our nor­mal suite of bench­marks.

Keep in mind that we’re eval­u­at­ing it as Mi­crosoft sees it: as a light­weight of­fice ma­chine, noth­ing more. For a broader con­text, how­ever, we added some far more pow­er­ful Win­dows and Mac de­vices, too.

In real-world use, the Sur­face Go’s per­for­mance seemed com­pe­tent. Mi­crosoft Edge ran smoothly. Spread­sheets with 1,000 rows of data opened within a sec­ond or two, and I even man­aged to cre­ate a chart based on the data. (Ma­nip­u­lat­ing that chart was an­other story.) We have a lot of num­bers that tell you that the Sur­face Go is slow – well, slower than many of its com­peti­tors. As a de­vice for web brows­ing, Of­fice work, and some mu­sic play­back, I was sur­prised at how com­pe­tent the Go was.

But yes, our browser-based bench­marks paint a pretty luke­warm pic­ture. Mi­crosoft claimed the Sur­face Go would be slightly faster than the Sur­face Pro 3 – yes, the 2014 de­vice that put the Sur­face Pro line on the map. But it’s not. Ac­cord­ing to our test­ing, it’s about 60 per­cent or so of the SP3’s per­for­mance, based upon the SP3 Core i5 ver­sion. (We up­dated the Sur­face Pro 3 to the cur­rent ver­sion of Win­dows 10, nat­u­rally.)

One of the more ‘real-world’ web tests avail­able is We­bXPRT, by Prin­ci­pled Tech­nolo­gies, which as­signs the browser six HTML5- and JavaScript-based work­loads that ap­prox­i­mate tasks like or­ga­niz­ing photo al­bums and track­ing stock op­tion pric­ing. We have a larger database of the older We­bXPRT 2015 scores, and a few from the most re­cent We­bXPRT 3 bench­mark. The Sur­face Go fin­ishes near the back, among the op­ti­mized tablets, as it does for vir­tu­ally all of the tests. Like­wise, we use the Speedome­ter test (ver­sion 1 and ver­sion 2)

to test the re­spon­sive­ness of the browser (and the PC) to web ap­pli­ca­tions. The Sur­face Go once again dwells in the cel­lar.

The JetStream 1.1 bench­mark in­cludes both syn­thetic tests as well as some ‘real-world ap­pli­ca­tions’, such as the Mozilla open source project’s PDF ren­derer (pdfjs), and the Box2D JavaScript physics en­gine (box2d). The Sur­face Go led the back of the pack.

Oc­tane 2.0 is a dep­re­cated Google bench­mark, but we’ve added it for com­plete­ness, as well as its large his­tor­i­cal database of com­par­a­tive data. The Sur­face Go once again wins among the lag­gers.

Fi­nally, there’s bat­tery life, which we mea­sure by load­ing a 4K movie into the Win­dows Movies & TV app and loop­ing it un­til the bat­tery ex­pires. With Win­dows

10 in S Mode, we can’t use our nor­mal au­to­mated tools to de­tect when the PC falls out of ac­tive mode; in­stead, we have to sit along­side it and keep an eye on it un­til it does. The Sur­face Go lasted six hours, 49 min­utes, which puts it among the shorter-lived com­peti­tors.

Re­mem­ber, this it­er­a­tion of tests is re­stricted by which apps we can throw at the Sur­face Go – which is hardly any, be­cause of Win­dows 10 S.

Per­for­mance: Win­dows 10 Home

Af­ter we up­graded the Go to Win­dows 10 Home, we were able to add our stan­dard bench­mark suite. In this case, our more so­phis­ti­cated bench­marks con­firmed our ear­lier re­sults. There’s one ad­van­tage to the Pen­tium chip: Be­cause it doesn’t sup­port turbo mode, Mi­crosoft could sim­ply de­sign for the max­i­mum ther­mal and power lim­its and not re­ally worry about spikes. We saw no ev­i­dence of throt­tling at all, us­ing In­tel’s XTU mon­i­tor­ing soft­ware.

We used the PCMark Work, Home, and Creative tests to mea­sure gen­eral ev­ery­day use. The Work and Home tests are prob­a­bly the most sig­nif­i­cant, as Mi­crosoft sees the Go as strad­dling the low end of work and play. The Work test mea­sures tasks such as word pro­cess­ing and spread­sheet data en­try, and ma­nip­u­la­tion, while the Home test per­forms light gam­ing, web brows­ing, and re­lated tasks. In th­ese tests, the Sur­face Go posted luke­warm re­sults.

The Creative test is a slightly more po­tent test of the Go’s ca­pa­bil­i­ties, with photo edit­ing added to the mix. Again, it’s com­pe­tent, though noth­ing spe­cial.

Be­cause the Sur­face Go’s Pen­tium is hy­per­threaded, it can as­sign four vir­tual cores to the task of ren­der­ing, as our Cinebench tests shows. We don’t ex­pect that you’ll be us­ing the Sur­face Go for in­ten­sive graph­ics work, how­ever. (At the time of our orig­i­nal re­view, the Asus No­vaGo could not run the 64-bit Cinebench ex­e­cutable due to lim­i­ta­tions in the ar­chi­tec­ture.)

Hand­brake, our time-in­ten­sive video con­ver­sion test, transcodes a ma­jor Hol­ly­wood movie into a for­mat that we can watch on an An­droid tablet. It’s here we ex­pected to see some slow­down over time. Again, the lack of turbo boost means that the Go’s Pen­tium pro­ces­sor re­mained at a fixed tem­per­a­ture and uti­liza­tion over the life of the test, which took, well, for­ever.

We also used 3DMark’s Sky Diver bench­mark to mea­sure the Go’s per­for­mance in light gam­ing. In the real world, we’d play turn-based games and 2D sprite­based shoot­ers and plat­form­ers on it. It just doesn’t have the horse­power for any­thing too com­plex.

Fi­nally, we rechecked bat­tery life, us­ing our more so­phis­ti­cated au­to­mated ap­proach. Mi­crosoft has in­di­cated that Win­dows 10 in S mode is more op­ti­mized for bat­tery life and se­cu­rity, and we ex­pected bat­tery life to dip a bit in Win­dows 10 Home. It ac­tu­ally doesn’t – sta­tis­ti­cally it’s roughly equal. We’d chalk up any er­ror to the sim­ple fact that it’s dif­fi­cult to babysit a run­down test over the course of sev­eral hours.

Ver­dict

Mi­crosoft has tra­di­tion­ally pushed the lim­its with Sur­face hard­ware: faster, more pow­er­ful, and yes, more ex­pen­sive. The Sur­face Go feels like a repo­si­tion­ing, reach­ing down into the ‘niche’ of the main­stream com­muter, of­fer­ing a tablet that can be a PC when you need it.

If you’re look­ing for the best pure tablet, this isn’t it. I per­son­ally pre­fer mod­els like the Sam­sung Gal­axy Tab S2 (£329 from fave.co/2BG898W). Like­wise, the 9.7in Ap­ple iPad (£319 from fave.co/2o3Blgo) weighs a bit less than the Sur­face Go and boasts Ap­ple’s amaz­ing iOS app ecosys­tem. (But an Ap­ple Pen­cil also costs ex­tra (£89 from fave.co/2BN84Ay), and a de­cent iPad key­board (£159 from fave.co/2o4PeLy) can run to al­most £250.) For some­thing smaller, Ama­zon’s cheap 8in Fire HD tablets (£79 from fave.co/2BFtDCZ) fills the bill.

What the Sur­face Go is sell­ing is ver­sa­til­ity. Plus, it’s priced low enough that it starts mov­ing into the ‘sure, why not?’ range of dis­cre­tionary pur­chases. This is a solid low-cost tablet, even if all the op­tional ac­ces­sories be­gin to add up. There’s cer­tainly some shock as­so­ci­ated with us­ing the new Type Cover for the first time. But if you’re headed on hol­i­day for a week, and there’s that nag­ging doubt that you’ll need a real com­puter, I think you’re go­ing to grab the Sur­face Go. Mark Hach­man

Spec­i­fi­ca­tions

• 10in (1,820x1,200, 217ppi) Pix­elSense Dis­play • Win­dows 10 in S mode1

• Mi­crosoft Of­fice 365 Home 30-day trial • In­tel Pen­tium Gold Pro­ces­sor 4415Y • In­tel HD Graph­ics 615 • 4/8GB RAM • 64GB eMMC drive • 128GB SSD • 802.11b/g/n/ac Wi-Fi • Blue­tooth 4.1 • 1x USB-C • 1x USB-C • mi­croSDXC card reader • 3.5mm head­phone jack • 1x Sur­face Con­nect port • 1x Sur­face Type Cover port • Win­dows Hello face au­then­ti­ca­tion cam­era (front­fac­ing • Stereo speak­ers • 5Mp front-fac­ing cam­era with 1080p Skype HD video • 8Mp rear-fac­ing aut­o­fo­cus cam­era with 1080p HD video • Sin­gle mic • 3.5mm head­set jack • 245x175x8mm • Start­ing at 522g (not in­clud­ing Type Cover)

The Sur­face Go can be fully re­clined, and is also com­pat­i­ble with the Sur­face Dial

The mag­netic clasp and springloaded bat­tery con­nec­tors are a nice en­gi­neer­ing touch, though we won­der whether the bat­tery com­part­ment will pop open un­der re­peated stor­age within a lap­top bag or back­pack

You’ll prob­a­bly pre­fer the feel of your desk mouse over the Sur­face Mo­bile Mouse, but its low pro­file makes it con­ducive to trav­el­ling

The Sur­face Go’s Set­tings menu pro­vides a way out of Win­dows 10 with S Mode, if that’s what you pre­fer

Most Win­dows 10 im­ple­men­ta­tions seem to have a ded­i­cated OneDrive folder. The Sur­face Go and Win­dows 10 S mixes all of your cloud and lo­cal stor­age in one place

The in­te­grated Sur­face app can re­as­sure you that yes, the Mi­crosoft Sur­face Pen can sense dif­fer­ent lev­els of pres­sure

You’ll want a white back­ground with black type (not the black back­ground, here) to use the Sur­face Go in full sun

The Sur­face Go’s 27Wh bat­tery died af­ter six hours and 49 min­utes

Noth­ing re­ally changes with the PCMark Creative test, ei­ther

The Sur­face Go is the lit­tle cousin of the Sur­face Pro (2017)

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