After a new round of testing in which we considered 13 laptop stands, the Rain Design iLevel 2 remains our top pick. We’ve also added a new tall laptop stand recommendation, the Lifelong Upryze.
July 7, 2021
Spending hours every day hunched over a laptop is a literal pain in the neck—and shoulders and back. A laptop stand is a simple solution for raising the screen to eye level, a little tweak that can help you maintain much better posture at your desk. Just do it: Your body will thank you. After testing 13 laptop stands, we found that the Rain Design iLevel 2 offers the best combination of stability, adjustability, and sleek style. Paired with an external keyboard and mouse, the iLevel 2 is the ideal centerpiece of an ergonomic workstation.
The exceptional build quality and easy adjustability of the Rain Design iLevel 2 are worth paying for if you need a laptop stand. In our tests, it held 11-inch to 15-inch laptops with a sturdy grip, and it has a simple, straightforward design that looks stylish. It’s easier to adjust than every other adjustable laptop stand we tested, too: Its platform tilts upward when you slide a knob from left to right.
|Type:||Adjustable||Height lift from desk to bottom of laptop screen:||6.5 to 8.5 inches|
|Weight:||3.5 pounds||Dimensions:||8.8 by 10.1 by 7.9 inches|
The Lifelong Upryze Ergonomic Laptop Stand can raise a laptop as high as 17 inches, so it can accommodate a wider range of people’s heights than the Rain Design iLevel 2 can. It also works well for most people when they’re standing. It’s the sturdiest of the tall laptop stands we tested (models with over 9 inches of vertical adjustment), able to hold a 7-pound laptop steady whereas rivals would sink under the weight. The bluish-gray finish also helps it stand out from typical silver and black laptop stands. Just keep in mind that adjusting the height of the Upryze can be a workout because of its stiff hinges, and at its tallest heights the stand can topple backward if you type on the laptop keyboard or accidentally bump into the stand. As with other laptop stands, we recommend using it only with an external keyboard; you’ll have better ergonomics and avoid a wobbly screen.
|Type:||Adjustable||Height lift from desk to bottom of laptop screen:||2 to 17 inches|
|Weight:||4.6 pounds||Dimensions:||12.7 by 12.1 by 2.8 inches|
If you want a more affordable laptop stand that looks nicer than a stack of books and provides heat dissipation, the best option is the Rain Design mStand. Like the company’s iLevel 2, the sturdy, aluminum mStand comfortably held 15-inch laptops weighing up to 7 pounds in our tests, plus it has a hole for cable management and a nook to store your keyboard. Its solid one-piece design makes it less wobbly than cheaper laptop stands, which typically require assembly. But unlike our other picks, it isn’t adjustable.
|Type:||Fixed||Height lift from desk to bottom of laptop screen:||5.9 inches|
|Weight:||3 pounds||Dimensions:||8.8 by 6.0 by 9.9 inches|
If you need a laptop stand to take between home and the office or to use when traveling, the Nexstand Laptop Stand is the best sturdy, compact, and portable option. The plastic stand is simple to set up and collapse, yet it doesn’t sacrifice stability (although it’s easier to push over than our other picks, which are made of aluminum). Switching between the Nexstand’s six height settings is a bit tricky—you need to double-check that the stand is fully locked before placing a laptop on it. But what matters most is that you can fold the lightweight stand into a thick stick that fits easily in most backpacks or laptop bags.
|Type:||Adjustable||Height lift from desk to bottom of laptop screen:||5.5 to 12.5 inches|
|Weight:||0.6 pound||Dimensions:||10.6 by 11.4 by 9.8 inches|
Why you should trust us
Wirecutter senior staff writer Melanie Pinola has tested and reviewed a wide range of gear, including home-office essentials such as standing desks, standing desk converters, and office chairs. Prior to joining Wirecutter, she wrote about technology and productivity for sites such as Lifehacker, PCWorld, and Laptop Magazine.
Senior staff writer Kimber Streams has tested and reviewed hundreds of laptops—including fancy ultrabooks, cheap Windows laptops, gaming laptops, and Chromebooks—and has written or edited every single one of Wirecutter’s laptop guides since 2014.
As the staff writer for style coverage at Wirecutter, Justin Krajeski compares, tests, and writes about everything you can carry or wear on your person, from sunglasses to jeans. He previously wrote about tech at Wirecutter; this guide to laptop stands was one of his first to highlight the importance of aesthetics in a usually utilitarian category.
Who should get this
When you’re using a computer, the top of the screen should be just above eye level, and your keyboard should be just below elbow level. (If you wear progressive lenses, however, you might need the top of the screen to be a bit below eye level.) This ideal ergonomic arrangement isn’t possible with a laptop alone: Because its screen and keyboard are so close together, if your laptop is sitting flat on the desk, you have to hunch forward and crane your neck to type and look at the screen, straining your shoulders and back. If you use your laptop for long periods, you should raise your screen and also use an external keyboard and mouse so that they sit at elbow level or lower.
Raising your gaze by using a standalone monitor is ideal. Many monitors have a larger height range than a laptop on a stand, and a bigger screen gives you more room to work. Even if you have a separate monitor, a laptop stand can be useful for raising the laptop to a more ergonomic level as a second screen. But if you don’t have the budget or space, the next best thing for your posture and health is a laptop stand plus a separate keyboard and mouse. A well-designed laptop stand can also help with heat dissipation, creating more airflow so your laptop doesn’t overheat.
If a laptop stand just isn’t in your budget, you can use pretty much anything to raise your laptop screen to eye level. We like books—except for airflow, they’re just as effective as any fixed laptop stand. We recommend using wide, flat books (think textbooks, cookbooks, or coffee-table books) to create a stable base.
How we picked and tested
- Height: A laptop stand should raise your laptop so that your eye level is 1 to 2 inches below the top of your screen when you’re sitting (or standing) up straight. (Don’t use your laptop’s keyboard and trackpad when it’s propped up on a stand; that’s no better than hunching over the laptop on your desk because the angle and height cause arm and wrist strain. Instead, use an external keyboard and a separate mouse or trackpad.) To see how much height adjustment you might need, place your laptop on a stack of books or other objects until the top of the screen is about 1 inch above eye level. Then measure the height from the top of your desk to the bottom of the laptop. We surveyed Wirecutter staffers who range in height from 5-foot-2 to 6-foot-4 and found that laptop height adjustment needs varied from 6.8 inches to as much as 22 inches.
- Adjustability: Everyone has a different body, a different laptop, and a different desk setup, so a single fixed-height laptop stand won’t work for everyone. If you work at a sit-stand desk, you need to be able to adjust the height of the screen to account for both your sitting and standing postures. And if you share a workstation with others, adjustability is key to making sure everyone is comfortable. Most people should get an adjustable laptop stand so that they can tweak the laptop’s height as needed, but even a non-adjustable stand is an improvement over nothing.
- Build quality: A stand designed to hold your expensive laptop must be sturdy, and it shouldn’t wobble or shake while you’re typing on a nearby keyboard. You should be able to use the stand with a laptop of any size, too, though 17-inch laptops are too big for most stands.
- Appearance: The stand shouldn’t be too ugly, since you have to look at it all the time.
- Cable management: A centrally located space in the back of the laptop stand for cables and cords to run through is a nice bonus that helps your workspace feel contained and clean, even when your work doesn’t seem that way.
For portable laptop stands, we also considered the following:
- Size and weight: Since you should be able to throw your portable laptop stand into your backpack or bag without much hassle, it should be as light and compact as possible.
- Ease of use: A portable stand should be quick and simple to set up and break down without pinching your fingers.
With the above criteria in mind, we considered 28 models and tested 13, including our previous top four picks. The group included eight adjustable laptop stands: the Lifelong Upryze, MOFT Z, Nexstand Laptop Stand, Nulaxy C1, obVus Solutions Laptop Tower Stand, PWR+ Portable Laptop Table Stand, Rain Design iLevel 2, and Roost. Five others were non-adjustable: the Nulaxy C3, Rain Design mStand, Ringke Folding Stand 2, Soundance Laptop Stand, and Twelve South ParcSlope. We tested each model with a variety of laptops—from compact 11-inch Chromebooks to bulky 15-inch gaming laptops, weighing from 3 to 7 pounds—on a variety of desks and tables. We’ve also been using our picks in a coworking space and in our home offices for years.
Our pick: Rain Design iLevel 2
The Rain Design iLevel 2 is the best laptop stand for the widest range of body types and laptops thanks to its simple, sturdy anodized aluminum design and its easy-to-use adjustment knob. No other laptop stand we tested was as quick and simple to set up for different heights, laptops, and postures. It also looks nice sitting on a desk.
Though the range will vary slightly depending on the depth of your laptop, the iLevel 2 raises the back of a laptop roughly 6.5 inches above the desk surface on its lowest setting and 8.5 inches at its highest level. That range is tall enough to raise a laptop to eye level for many people sitting at a desk (but, again, because everyone has different torso sizes, we recommend measuring the height you would want your laptop raised to). Quickly switching between height settings is also easier to do with the iLevel 2 than with other stands we tested.
The iLevel 2’s laptop platform tilts smoothly upward when you slide a knob on the front of the stand from left to right; the stand lowers your laptop when you slide the knob back to the left. Other stands we tested previously—such as the Furinno and Aidata models—had complicated, confusing, or unstable height-adjustment options.
No other laptop stand we tested was as quick and simple to set up for different heights, laptops, and postures.
We tested the iLevel 2 with an assortment of laptops, including tiny 11-inch Chromebooks and hulking 15-inch gaming laptops. All the laptops we tested fit and sat sturdily atop the iLevel 2 without wobbling or bouncing. When we tested a heavy, 7-pound, 15-inch laptop on a less stable desk (a sit-stand desk near the top of its height range), we noticed a bit of bounce in the stand and the laptop screen while typing on an external keyboard. However, this would be an issue for all laptop stands, and it’s limited to this most extreme case; most people with most laptops on most desks shouldn’t have a problem. And unlike taller laptop stands with a fold-out Z-shaped design, the iLevel 2 isn’t susceptible to toppling backward thanks to its sturdy hinge at the front.
The aluminum stand helps to conduct heat away from your laptop and looks stylish on a desk. The open-back design also provides a handy location to stash cables and other unsightly desk necessities; many cheaper stands are completely open and don’t offer room to hide anything.
Flaws but not dealbreakers
The iLevel 2’s maximum height of 8.5 inches may be too low for some people, regardless of their overall height. Once again, we strongly recommend measuring the height you need in a stand and buying accordingly.
The iLevel 2 (right) raises a laptop a good 8.5 inches, but other laptop risers like the Upryze (left) can raise a laptop even higher. Photo: Michael Murtaugh
The adjustable-height iLevel 2 (right) has a taller height range than most fixed-height stands like the mStand (left). Photo: Michael Murtaugh
Also, if you frequently transition between sitting and standing, the iLevel 2’s top height may not be high enough for you to use while standing. If you’re using a sit-stand desk, you’ll probably be better served by the taller Lifelong Upryze Ergonomic Laptop Stand, even though that model is much harder to adjust.
The biggest drawback of the iLevel 2 is its high price tag. But if you’re going to use a laptop stand at your desk every single day, it’s worth spending extra for one that allows you to adjust it to fit your exact needs, remains sturdy, and looks nice. Your neck and back will thank you.
Also great: Lifelong Upryze Ergonomic Laptop Stand
The best tall adjustable laptop stand we’ve tested is the Lifelong Upryze Ergonomic Laptop Stand. It raises the back of a laptop up to 17 inches—at this tallest setting, it’s suitable for most people to use while they’re standing at a desk or table, as they might when delivering a presentation via Zoom. (Lifelong says on its website that the stand goes up to 20 inches, but our testing disproved that claim.) Unlike our other picks, this stand allows you to finely adjust both the height and the angle of the laptop. It’s harder to adjust than the Rain Design iLevel 2, however, and your laptop can topple backward if you’re not careful.
The Upryze’s wide height range makes it suitable for use while you’re sitting or standing. It can keep your laptop securely positioned at even the tallest heights, unless you type forcefully on the laptop keyboard or bump into the stand, which could cause it to topple backward. (The Upryze isn’t alone in this regard; other stands with a similar fold-up design have the same fundamental issue.) The stand folds down into a roughly 12-by-12-by-3-inch rectangle, which makes it less bulky than the iLevel 2 or the mStand, but because it weighs 4.6 pounds, we’d recommend the much lighter Nexstand if you want a stand that’s convenient for commuting.
This isn’t a laptop stand built for frequent height adjustments: In our tests, the stiff hinges made it difficult for us to extend or fold the stand without grunting with effort. However, that stiffness made the stand sturdy enough to hold even a 7-pound, 15-inch gaming laptop without sinking under the laptop’s weight. Other similarly designed laptop stands, such as the obVus Solutions Laptop Tower Stand, weren’t as resilient under pressure.
We like the Upryze’s blue-gray aluminum finish, and although there’s a prominent Lifelong logo on the base of the stand, it’s less obnoxious than the logos on other stands.
Budget pick: Rain Design mStand
If the iLevel 2 is too expensive, or if you’re certain you don’t need that model’s adjustability, the fixed Rain Design mStand is a great, relatively inexpensive option. This stylish aluminum stand feels sturdy, has a hole for cable management, and even offers a nook to stash a keyboard. It isn’t adjustable like our other picks, but if you’re certain its height falls into your ideal range, that’s not a dealbreaker. It’s available in three colors (gold, space gray, and silver) to match the colors of laptops from a certain popular brand. Though it isn’t dramatically less expensive than our top pick, we couldn’t find any fixed stands under $40 that were more stable.
The mStand raises the back end of a laptop about 6 inches off the desk (again, this can vary a bit depending on the size of your laptop), which puts the screen at roughly the right height for most people when they’re sitting. You can’t tweak it to fit your height, laptop, and workspace, but using it is certainly better than using your laptop flat on a desk. And if you need to raise it a little, you can always set it on a coffee-table book. Wirecutter senior staff writer Kimber Streams has been using the mStand for a couple of years and says it “shows no signs of wear and looks as nice as the day it arrived.” Even though Kimber has an external monitor, they say the mStand is “ideal for a secondary screen that I glance at occasionally that doesn’t have to be at exactly perfect ergonomic height.”
Compared with other fixed-height stands we tested, such as the Nulaxy C3, the mStand is less prone to wobbling thanks to its one-piece design.
As with the iLevel 2, the mStand’s aluminum construction helps dissipate heat from the laptop, and the hole in the back is handy for taming wild cords.
Also great: Nexstand Laptop Stand
If you often bring your laptop with you to the office in the morning and carry it home in the evening, or if you need something you can take on the road, we recommend the Nexstand Laptop Stand. Even though it’s plastic, the Nexstand is nearly as sturdy as our other picks, and it’s quick and easy to set up and break down—the stand folds down to roughly the size of three Snickers bars end to end, and you can easily throw it in a bag to take it wherever you’re headed for the day.
The Nexstand can raise your laptop between 5.5 and 12.5 inches, with six height settings in between. To lower and raise the stand, you have to use both hands to pull both latches on its legs simultaneously—a tricky maneuver at first, but something that gets easier to do with practice. We found that the easiest way to adjust the laptop stand was to anchor our index fingers on its latches, hold the stand in the palms of our hands, and then push the latches inward and push up or down.
Once locked in, the Nexstand feels sturdy—though a little wobblier than our other picks, which have solid flat bases—and we didn’t encounter any issues during our testing.
When folded, the Nexstand measures 14 inches long and 1.5 by 1.5 inches thick. Weighing about half a pound, it’s pretty light and easy to carry around in a tote bag or backpack. And it’s the most compact adjustable laptop stand we tested that’s stable and priced less than $50.
The cheapest option: Stuff you already own
If our other picks are too expensive, we recommend the ultimate budget option: a stack of books. Using books is just as effective for raising the screen as using a fixed-height laptop stand, and you can tailor the height to fit your ergonomic needs by adding or removing books. You can also customize the size, shape, and color, or you can create a cleverly themed collection of titles. We recommend using wide, flat books for stability, so gather your old textbooks and coffee-table books.
When setting up your stack of books, remember that your eye level should fall 1 to 2 inches below the top of your screen. (Unless you wear progressive lenses, in which case you might want to have the screen a bit lower.) And if you switch between sitting and standing, you may want to have a book or two on hand to swap in and out of your setup to account for different desired heights.
Other good laptop stands
If you don’t want to use books but don’t want to spend a lot on a laptop stand, the Nulaxy C3 at $20 to $25 (at this writing, depending on the color) is one of the best ultracheap options. This simple, fixed laptop stand is 6 inches tall at the back. Long rubber grips at the top keep a laptop in place, and the stand consists of three assembled metal strips, which makes it more portable than the mStand. However, we found it slightly bouncier than the mStand, especially when we were typing on the laptop (which we don’t recommend for ergonomic reasons).
If you need something that folds down very small, consider the MOFT Z and its unusual origami-like design. You can fold the thin board (made of fiberglass and polyurethane leather) into three different angles for sitting or into a 10-inch-tall box for standing mode. Configuring the stand for the different modes can be confusing at first; the instructions are all visual, as they are for origami, but figuring out the puzzle is part of this stand’s charm. It folds down into about the size of a magazine and weighs just 2 pounds, so it’s a good option for commuting or travel (though it’s less compact than the Nexstand and weighs four times as much). The magnets that keep the stand in position are sturdy, too. Our main concern about this stand is that the small flaps that help keep a laptop in place in the angled modes might not hold up over time with heavy use, but that’s something we’ll evaluate with long-term testing.
The Ringke Folding Stand 2, priced under $20, is another origami-like laptop stand. It weighs just 3 ounces (about as heavy as a deck of cards) and measures a mere 8 by 6 by 0.1 inches. All of that is great for portability, but when folded, the stand lifts a laptop just 2 inches off a desk. That’s not enough to raise the screen to eye level for most people, but if you just want something to give your laptop better airflow—something you can toss into a bag or backpack—this will do the trick.
Adjustable laptop stands
We previously recommended the Roost as the best portable laptop stand because it’s about an inch shorter and 3 ounces lighter than the Nexstand. However, after comparing the Roost and the Nexstand again in our latest round of testing, we think the Nexstand is the better option because it costs a third of the price for similar features and benefits.
You can adjust the Nulaxy C1 from 2.4 to 10.6 inches, but the adjustment mechanism is stiff to the point of annoyance. The Rain Design iLevel 2 is a better option for easy adjustability, and if you need a tall laptop stand, we recommend the Lifelong Upryze instead because of its wider height range.
The PWR+ Portable Laptop Table Stand boasts a USB-powered fan and can extend up to 17 inches. However, it has a cheap-feeling plastic build, it’s difficult to adjust, and it doesn’t have non-slip feet, so it slides around too easily on a desk.
The obVus Solutions Laptop Tower Stand has a tall, 21-inch max height. It’s more expensive than the Lifelong Upryze, however, and in our tests it wasn’t able to support heavy laptops as well.
Ergotron’s Neo-Flex has a height range comparable to that of our top pick, the Rain Design iLevel 2. But the Ergotron stand is bulky and ugly, and just as expensive.
Fixed laptop stands
The three-piece Soundance Laptop Stand is similar in design to the Nulaxy C3. Unfortunately, the unit we got was impossible to assemble because the parts didn’t fit properly together. We were also a bit fearful when trying to set up the stand because of its rough metal edges.
The Twelve South Curve is a perfectly fine laptop stand, even though it’s neither adjustable nor foldable. But it’s typically more expensive than the similarly fixed Rain Design mStand, so we think the mStand is the better choice for most people.
The foldable Rain Design mBar Pro+ doesn’t lift laptops as high as most of our other picks do, nor is it adjustable. The only stand it’s comparable to is the mStand, which costs significantly less. It is easy to fold into a large but nearly flat design, though, which may prove useful to some people depending on their preferences.
The Amazon Basics Laptop Desk Stand is similar to the Rain Design mStand and usually sells for half the price, but it’s uglier—it looks like a library bookend bent into a U shape—and less stable. The stand’s rounded back and shallower slope don’t provide enough support for 15-inch laptops, which in our tests tilted dangerously off the back of the stand. If you want to save money by going for a fixed stand, we recommend using a stack of books instead of buying this.
Although the Elago L4 Stand is an elegant-looking laptop stand, it lacks cable management and isn’t any more effective than the less-expensive mStand.
Alan Hedge, Ergonomic Guidelines for arranging a Computer Workstation - 10 steps for users, Cornell University Ergonomics Web, June 13, 2015
Measured average height, weight, and waist circumference for adults aged 20 years and over, National Center for Health Statistics, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, November 2, 2012
About your guides
Melanie Pinola is a Wirecutter senior staff writer covering all things home office. She has contributed to print and online publications such as The New York Times, Lifehacker, and PCWorld, specializing in tech, productivity, and lifestyle/family topics. She’s thrilled when those topics intersect—and when she gets to write about them in her PJs.
Stand-I Microsoft Surface Pro Stand
The Stand I Microsoft Surface Pro Stand is especially developed and manufactured for Microsoft Surface Pro.
The Stand I Microsoft Surface Pro Stand is a lightweight folding stand, which has been designed exclusively for use with the Microsoft Surface Pro (hybrid laptop). With 3 height adjustable settings the Stand I laptop stand, easily adjusts to help you find better posture at your workstation.
The height-adjustable design of the Stand I, allows the Surface Pro screen to tilt using it’s integral kick-stand hinge.
The Stand I Stand has been built to be stable for touch-screen use and works with or without the type-cover attached.
Raising the top of your screen to eyes level insures an improved ergonomic posture. Within just a few hours of using the Stand I stand, you can feel an ease in neck and upper back strains.
- Size when folded flat: 331mm 206mm 2.5mm
- Weight: 230g
- Colour: natural aluminium
- Screen height: 400 / 420 / 440mm
- Compatible with Surface Pro X, Surface Go, Surface Go2, Samsung Galaxy Tab S7/S7 Plus (with Samsung keyboard cover)
The Top 5 Tablet Stands for Microsoft Surface Tablets in 2020
Looking to deploy a tablet in your business? Checkout our range of tablet stands.
Running the Windows operating system, Microsoft has created a Surface tablet range that is renowned for its ability to “work on the go”.
Ranging from the compact and durable Surface Go to the top of the line Surface Pro and Pro X, the line-up plays to the tech giant’s strength as the creator of Windows, maximising the operating system and delivering devices that are suited to office use, mobile Point of Sale, information kiosks, feedback terminals and more.
If you’re looking to deploy a Microsoft Surface tablet in any of these roles, here’s a rundown on the best tablet holders and stands available to showcase, protect and secure your device.
1. Touch Nexus
Freestanding, screw mounted, wall mounted, and adhesive options all included
The Touch Nexus tablet stand suits Microsoft Surface tablets of all sizes, courtesy of a seamless stand that simply adheres to the rear of any flat-backed tablet using 3M adhesive.
This tablet stand comes with the option of a freestanding, screw or adhesive-mount base that can quickly be affixed to tables, counter tops or even walls and all options are included in the box.
Meanwhile, tablets can be positioned in portrait or landscape mode, can swivel 180 degrees or alternatively can be fixed in position.
The stand offers an internal channel for all cables, allowing charging cords to remain out of sight. It also allows users to easily upgrade their tablets without requiring a new stand.
The Touch Nexus is compatible with…
- All Microsoft Surface tablet models (and any other tablet of any size as well, as long as it has a flat back)
2. Touch Evo
Freestanding, screw mounted, wall mounted, or adhesive
The Touch Evo tablet stand also offers flexibility and a streamlined design, allowing tablets to simply adhere to an elevated stand which also tilts 40 degrees to offer an ergonomic experience.
The stand can be free standing, wall mounted or adhered to a counter or desktop, and alternatively can be drilled and screwed into place for a more permanent fixture.
The Touch Evo allows Windows tablets to rotate between portrait and landscape mode or they can be locked into position at the correct angle.
It neatly conceals charging cords via a channel within the base, and allows tablets to easily be upgraded or removed when required
The Touch Evo is compatible with…
Freestanding, screw mount, and wall mount options available
The Fusion caters to security, durability and usability in one neat tablet enclosure that is compatible with a wide range of stands and poles.
Tablets are secured into position courtesy of a lockable faceplate that suits the size of your chosen tablet. If you’re looking to upgrade your tablet to a different size at a later date, simply order a new faceplate and continue utilising your current stand.
A choice of pole and stand options are available that allow your device to tilt, swivel or rotate. They can be affixed to a wall, floor or tabletop, and can be freestanding or secured into position.
Meanwhile, cables are channelled through the stand or pole to keep cords out of sight.
The Fusion is compatible with…
- Microsoft Surface Go
- Microsoft Surface 3
- Microsoft Surface Pro 3 4 5 6 7
Freestanding and screw mount options available
The Freedom is a universal tablet stand that accommodates all Microsoft Surface tablets and doesn’t require a case, clamps, brackets or cables.
It allows users to display their tablet as it is was designed – slim, sleek and unobstructed. Stands are available in both black and white, and include three base options: screw mount, 270° swivel base and freestanding.
Meanwhile, tablets can be fixed in portrait or landscape mode, and are readily accessed for upgrade or exchange.
The Freedom is compatible with…
5. Universal Bundle Kit
Freestanding or screw mounted options included
Secure and simple, the Universal Bundle Kit is a budget-friendly tablet holder that suits all Microsoft Surface tablets.
The stand can be screw mounted to a countertop or alternatively placed as a freestanding tablet holder, while the tablet simply rests in position and a cable lock attaches to the tablet via a strong adhesive-backed security plate to protect the device against theft.
At a length of 1.8m, the cable lock allows the user to pick up and enjoy the tablet, while still keeping it highly secure, and comes complete with a cable anchor that can be screwed or adhered in position.
The Universal Bundle Kit is compatible with…
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Stand for surface pro best
Then they went to bed. I could not stand it any more, only alcohol gave me strength, which I secretly drank when everyone was asleep. And I decided, I took the shard of the bottle, went to the toilet and started cutting my veins with it, but to my misfortune one of the. Guards stood up to piss.Spider Monkey Tablet Stand with Surface Pro
The helpful waiter brought champagne. The presenter held various contests, randomly pulling visitors out of the hall. She was not interested, she wanted to rest as she wants and not depend on the wishes of other people. The table was in the twilight and therefore the leader did not see her. - Good evening.
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