Dr. Mac: Protect Your PowerBook From Scuffs and Wear

Posted by:
Date: Thursday, November 4th, 2004, 10:07
Category: Archive

Bob “Dr. Mac” Levitus’ latest column for the Houston Chronicle discusses ways to protect your PowerBook from scuffs and wear:

First and foremost, I always carry my laptop in a bag or case that provides ample protection from bumps and bruises. I still love and recommend Shaun Jackson Design’s cleverly designed Back Office backpack (reviewed here in August).
Since the display is the most expensive and most precious component in any notebook computer, before I even stick the PowerBook in the backpack, I first insert RadTech’s Notebook ScreensaveRz between its keyboard and display. ScreensaveRz are thin, custom-sized protective cloths that protect the screen from marks that occur when the keys come into contact with the display.
Next, I insert the PowerBook into a RadTech PowerSleevz, an ultrathin, form-fitting, lightweight (40 ounces) cover that protects my PowerBook’s exterior from nicks and scratches.

Read the rest of his advice at the The Chronicle.
What are your tips for keeping your hardware in pristine condition?


Bob “Dr. Mac” Levitus’ latest column for the Houston Chronicle discusses ways to protect your PowerBook from scuffs and wear:

First and foremost, I always carry my laptop in a bag or case that provides ample protection from bumps and bruises. I still love and recommend Shaun Jackson Design’s cleverly designed Back Office backpack (reviewed here in August).
Since the display is the most expensive and most precious component in any notebook computer, before I even stick the PowerBook in the backpack, I first insert RadTech’s Notebook ScreensaveRz between its keyboard and display. ScreensaveRz are thin, custom-sized protective cloths that protect the screen from marks that occur when the keys come into contact with the display.
Next, I insert the PowerBook into a RadTech PowerSleevz, an ultrathin, form-fitting, lightweight (40 ounces) cover that protects my PowerBook’s exterior from nicks and scratches.

Read the rest of his advice at the The Chronicle.
What are your tips for keeping your hardware in pristine condition?

Recent Posts

Comments are closed.