It also has a dubious feature in its Near Field Communication "capability." I use the quotes because the Tap 20's NFC doesn't seem to work. I tried sending photos from an NFC-equipped Sony laptop, Sony VAIO VGN-NR180E AC adapter, a Sony smart phone, and smart phones from Nokia and Samsung.
I got as far as the Tap 20 making an electronic trickling noise when it recognized the existence of another NFC device. With the laptop, I also saw a pop-up window asking for permission to receive the file. That's as far as it got.
I'll grant that the NFC experience could improve with the right software update. I'd still rather have an HDMI input.
With advanced engineering, the Sony VAIO VGN-AR41E AC adapter is consistently reliable allowing you to get the most out of your device by not running out of power when need most. All Sony Vaio VGN-SZ58N/X ac adapters meet or exceed OEM specifications.
To ensure the highest quality, Sony VAIO VGN-NR180E adapter has been put through a series of stringent testing called QTP tests. This is a fast, compact charger delivering optimal charge to ensure your device is ready to use when you need it most.
Other features include Sony VAIO VGN-AR41E adapter,a 800p/1-megapixel Webcam, an SD card slot, a pair of USB 3.0 jacks, and analog headphone and microphone inputs. Sony also boasts a video engine from its Bravia TVs in the Tap 20. The impact on video was the same as with the Vaio I reviewed earlier this year.
The Bravia engine can improve color vibrancy in some cases, but overdoes the sharpness in others. Overall the benefits aren't particularly game-changing. At least the Tap 20's Dolby-assisted audio output gets sufficiently loud, although you will need to dig into the settings to address some tinniness from the default setup.