Notpad 2.66 serial key or number

Notpad 2.66 serial key or number

Notpad 2.66 serial key or number

Notpad 2.66 serial key or number

Review HP EliteBook 8440p-WJ681AW Notebook

by Sebastian Jentsch 04/24/2010

Business Toolbox.

Those who need a notebook as a constant companion need more than a display with keys in front of it. The 14 incher wants to vindicate its high-class claim with connection variety, robustness, and Core i5-520M power.

Who buys EliteBooks? Meanwhile, we've got a pretty good idea about that. We've recently had the HP ProBook 6540b WD690EA in review, which delimits the EliteBook series downwards. You might also say: If a ProBook doesn't suffice, you'll buy an EliteBook. The premium business models' price starts at about 1150 euro.

We've chosen one of the lowest priced EliteBooks. There are almost no limits towards the top because HP also places its workstations under the name "EliteBook" by adding "w". Our 14 inch 8440p is technically limited to the basics with a Core i5-520M and without a dedicated graphic card. A high-resolution display is just as absent as a UMTS module.

Which claims can the EliteBook starter keep upright? What does it do better than the already good ProBook 6540b WD690EA? Is the elite alternative worthwhile for the ambitioned consumer or can he instead buy a ProBook, partly available for a lot less money? Our detailed review will answer these questions.

Whilst notebook series aligned for consumers are always getting thinner, flatter and lighter, HP apparently adds a bit to guarantee higher stability. The 14 incher is indeed a massive piece. Its highest part measures 3.1 centimeters. We'll also notice what we are carrying around due to the weight of 2363 grams. It would be wrong to assume that business users aren't looking for the perfect weight. However, the manufacturer has uncompromisingly decided in favor of high-quality and stability. And it's made a home run with it.

The base unit is as solid as a rock and can't be twisted at all, even with force. We can't dent the wrist-rest or base plate anywhere. The lids stiffness is almost sensational. We can only twist it just slightly at the corners. The silver area stays firm up to the end. Of course, we can dent it slightly with a lot of selective pressure. But it's not possible over an area.

The reason for this quality is the selected materials beside the stability. Lid, wrist-rest and the strip above the keys are made of brushed aluminum. Thus, the surfaces feel cool and are very scratch resistant. The manufacturer uses real metal for the hinges, just like in the ProBook. The hinges are fixed tight to the base unit. No tearing or pressing can move them. They keep the lid tight in position (no teetering). We can open the lid single-handedly despite the base unit's heavy weight.

The somewhat seemingly over-sized silver display button is beneficial for single-handed opening. It releases the massive lock (metal) and allows the lid to open itself about half a centimeter. This gap is enough to pull the display open with one hand.

The same applies to the battery: Instead of pressing around on two locks with two fingers, we can simply pull the battery eject and it appears to push itself out of its compartment. A single-handed removal is thus possible.

Appreciated by pros and popular amongst demanding customers: Docking stations and numerous connections for all needs. The 14 incher has everything that is expected in a modern work notebook. The almost extinct modem port (RJ-11), display port, FireWire (i-Link) and eSATA belongs to this. If specific interfaces are missing, users have the possibility to retrofit via the ExpressCard54 slot. HP uses a display port instead of HDMI. This port allows 2560x1600 pixels on an external display.

We like the Kensington lock, display port and VGA (screwed!) positioning on the rear. The conventional lid mounting makes it possible. The side areas are optically unloaded in heavy use of plug connections with that. We find a battery of three USB ports and FireWire on the left. An ExpressCard54 slot is beside it. ExpressCard34 cards also fit. The audio connections are found directly below this slot.

The front isn't occupied with any connections. The right side provides for a small highlight, though. The eSATA port has been rather unusual in business notebooks until now. Even a FireWire is onboard beside it. The eSATA supplies a fast data transfer to external eSATA hard disks. They work almost as fast as if they were internally tethered.

There are two cardreaders. One for memory cards (SD, MMC) on the case's front and one for SmartCards on the right. SmartCards are login cards for person-related computer utilization. Particularly, large IT infrastructures use this security system.

If you are annoyed about connecting and disconnecting cables after business trips, you can buy the matching HP NZ223AA Advanced Docking Station (street price 240 euro). It's the same docking solution as used for the ProBook-series. The 14 incher is attached to the docking port with its base plate. The station has almost all connections that the notebook has. Additionally, there is a parallel port (printer port, LPT, 25-pin). Naturally, the laptop is also recharged over the station. Upgrade fans will find an integrated SATA extension slot, e.g. for a hard disk, on the station.

But that's not all yet. The so-called 12 cell battery with an extremely high capacity (AT486AA, 180 euro) can be attached to the device's bottom (battery dock). The standard battery remains inserted during that. HP states an additional 10 hour operating time.


The EliteBook's keys sit tight and thus give the typist a very solid stroke. It will already be too solid for some typists, others will love it. That what is valid for the workmanship applies even more for the keyboard: The quality is very high and the feedback without blame. The key distance isn't as big as in desktop keyboards, but the single key surface is almost as big (width: 15mm; 18mm with base).

The keys have a distinct pressure point and a very large stroke length. The clearly separated arrow keys make a good impression. Fingers can find them without having to look and there are hardly any typos. HP has omitted a number pad in favor of key size. But not page and position keys, which are found on the keyboard's right edge. Number pad users can enable the number pad marked on the letter keys via FN+Num.


The mouse replacement is made in two parts. Depending on your preference, either a conventional touchpad or even a trackpoint can be used. HP calls it Pointstick. Both Pointstick keys are found under the space bar. All mouse keys are rubberized and have a very distinct stroke. The noiselessness and the long pressure point make its use very pleasant. The keys make a somewhat clattery impression due to that, but the operating speed is a point in their favor.

The touchpad isn't particularly large (80mm diagonal), but it's sensitive to the edges. The field has a vertical and horizontal scroll area. Merely the vertical one is visibly marked. The horizontal scroll is disabled in state of delivery. The Synaptics V7.2 is actually a multi-touch pad. Practically, these functions are completely disabled (pinch zoom, multi-finger gestures). These options are visible in mouse control, but can't be enabled. We also had this problem in the ProBook 6540b.

The Elitebook 8440p's 14 inch (35.6 cm) HD Ready display has a resolution of 1366x768 pixels. The screen (type not identified) has been AR-coated, and is called glare-free by the manufacturer. A comfortable and clearly arranged working with the HD Ready resolution is only possible with massive scaling. Large Excel documents, website backends or company software with fixed dimensions quickly find their limit of clarity at a height of only 768 pixels. The low resolution won't suffice many potential buyers, which is why the manufacturer has a more expensive ProBook alternative (VQ664EA) with HD+/WXGA++ screen (1600 x 900) in its range.

The screen is set-up reasonably for its claim as a desktop notebook. The AR coating might be well and good, but the contrasts of 140:1 with a black value of 1.49 are more than poor. The ICC profile additionally shows a fairly small color space, as in the majority of consumer notebooks. The triangle should cover the color space better. Thus the test device is just as well taboo for professional image editing.

A particularity is the omission of HDMI. There is a display port instead. Users can use external TFTs with up to 2500x1600 pixels with it. Intel's HD graphics integrated into the processor would also allow HDMI, but the manufacturer would have to pay an additional license fee for using HDMI.

Distribution of brightness
Maximum: 225 cd/m² Average: 212.4 cd/m²
Brightness Distribution: 90 %
Center on Battery: 187 cd/m²
Contrast: 140:1 (Black: 1.49 cd/m²)

The brightness of the display, illuminated with LEDs, can be automatically set. The ambient light sensor in the lower TFT's bezel is there for that. The sensor determines how bright the screen has to be lit up depending on the room's brightness. This works quite well practically. The luminosity also goes up to maximum in sunlight via sensor. We disabled the ambient light sensor via FN+F11 for the measurements. We measured an average rate of 212 cd/m2. The illumination is very even with 90 percent; the brightest spot is 225 cd/m2.

AR coated and out we go? That would actually be possible with the right luminosity. The brightness is too low to grant clear visibility though. We can work outdoors with the 8440p and its HD display outdoors in the shade, under clouds or accordingly low sunlight intensity. As the pictures show, it gets difficult under direct sunlight incidence.

A notebook needs good viewing angles for the user to be able to look at the display from the sides or above, without seeing extremely inverted colors or a dim image right away. As a rule, office notebooks have very poor viewing angles. We expect more from the Elite class of business notebooks. The HD screen does well, but isn't by far perfect.

The horizontal viewing angles are most successful. There are almost no color falsifications up to 60 degrees. However, the display dims visibly starting at 40 degrees so that writing isn't readable at the aforementioned 60 degrees, unless it has a font size of 20.

Our eyes can deviate up to 20 degrees up and down (vertically). The colors invert evidently then. Perfectionists will be annoyed by the low vertical stability. The EliteBook can't supply the color stability of a desktop TFT.

HP equips the EliteBook 8440p with a Core i5-520M (2.4 GHz). That's the lowest configuration available. The next steps in performance line are Core i5-540M (2.53 GHz) and Core i7-620M (2.66 GHz).

The manufacturer is unnecessarily stingy with the RAM. There is only a 2048 MB DDR3 (PC3-10600) inserted to the mainboard. The memory configuration should first start at four gigabytes and not already at two in this upper price category. The two GBs are on one DDR3 bar under the base plate. It's not accessible for the user, unless the entire cover is removed. Nevertheless, there is a RAM upgrade possibility. We found a single RAM slot underneath a small cover on the bottom.

System information HP EliteBook 8440p-WJ681AW

The 520M Arrandale has two cores with 2.40 GHz native (standard clock rate). The real clock rate is between 2.40 and 2.93 GHz with assistance from Intel's Turbo Boost. Single cores of the four (native + hyperthreading) are overclocked during processor-controlled overclocking. The feature hyperthreading complements both physical cores with two virtual ones. Thus, applications can access up to four threads. Naturally, turbo boost also affects the virtual cores. It should be mentioned that the initially stated maximum clock rate never is reached by all cores at the same time, but only is reached when the entire computing effort is executed by a single core.

Cinebench R10 Rendering Single 32Bit
Cinebench R10 Rendering Multiple CPUs 32Bit
Cinebench R10 Shading 32Bit
Windows 7 Experience Index
Memory operations per second
Desktop performance for Windows Aero
3D business and gaming graphics

The experienced computer performance isn't only dependent on the processor. It's an interaction of CPU, graphics (IGP in this case), RAM and hard disk, which makes the 8440p to a strong office notebook. We've checked the application performance with PCMark Vantage. Its total result of 5770 points indicates a strong system in comparison. Laptops with a Core i7 720QM or 820QM have more performance. Dedicated graphics wouldn't increase the Vantage rate dramatically. Thus, Samsung's R780-Hero achieves 6026 points with the same 520M processor and Nvidia GT 330M.

Recently reviewed business laptops don't score much better in comparison: Fujitsu's Lifebook S760 (620M, Intel HD: 6.178); Lenovo's ThinkPad W510 (820QM, FX880M: 5.857); Sony's Vaio VPC-F11Z1/E (720QM, GT330M: 5.844); Fujitsu's Lifebook T900 (520M, Intel HD: 5.591). The recently tested HP ProBook 6540b WD690EA (430M), with a similarly fast hard disk and dedicated ATI HD4550 also only achieved 5158 Vantage points.

Short: The i5-520M CPU in the EliteBook 8440p-WJ681AW supplies a high computing rate that is comparable with previous high-end models of the Core 2 Duo generation. The turbo boost function provides high-performance in every application, no matter if with or without a multi-core use.

3DMark 03 Standard4154 points
3DMark 05 Standard2748 points
3DMark 06 Standard1419 points
3DMark Vantage P Result229 points
Seagate Momentus 7200.4 ST9250410AS
Transfer Rate Minimum: 20.2 MB/s
Transfer Rate Maximum: 103.1 MB/s
Transfer Rate Average: 78.3 MB/s

The fast 7200 rpm hard disk from Seagate (ST9250410AS) is noticeable with its 250 GB. The HDD reads faster than average with 78.3 MB/s in sequential read. The hard disk is only audible with a consistent basic noise during use. However, the desktop also unfortunately hums because of the 2.5 inch HDD's rotation speed. This isn't necessarily disturbing. The noise can be eliminated by placing the base feet on a soft surface. Readers might know this phenomenon from fast rotating, external hard disks.

System Noise

Apart from the slight hum effect of the 7200 rpm hard disk, all noises emitted from the EliteBook 8440p are within a green field. Anything else would have annoyed us because the massive case has enough elbowroom to cool the "devoid of a graphic card" system. Surfing, writing emails or taking care of Excel lists - all of that takes place in the lowest fan rotation level (31.1 dB(A)). If the active cooling does get louder under low or short load, it turns itself off again almost immediately. The slight hard disk clicking during write and read activity stays within a limit with a barely audible 33 dB(A) and doesn't bother us.

Important: We first had to call up the BIOS and disable the setting AC power: Fan Always On, in order to achieve this pleasant noise level The second step was to set each power mode to passive in the system cooling policy of energy management.

The cooling system turns up to 35.2 dB(A) under constant processor load. This is a very low rate for a strong system with a Core i5 in view of an idle base level of 31.1 dB(A). The fan turns up to 37.5 dB(A) only in a stress situation (Furmark + Prime95 in this case). The fan rotates quietly, but we could hear a scratching noise. This "rustling" is caused by the fast air circulation in the cooling system and is only audible at maximum speed.

Noise Level

HDD 33 dB(A)
DVD 34.5 / dB(A)
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Notpad 2.66 serial key or number

Identify Brand & Model

Identifying the correct laptop brand, series, model number, screen size and resolution is essential to finding the correct part for your laptop.   The laptop series is typically more prominently displayed as part of the branding of your laptop, typically on the top cover, or on the keyboard area or display panel area of your laptop when you open it up.  However, laptop model numbers are not always easy to find.  Please select your laptop manufacturer, below, to get help identifying your correct model and series.   Please note that some manufacturers have both a series AND a model number, you will need to identify both of these numbers to find your part.   Other manufacturers only require a series to be identified, as shown below.

Find The Model Number For Your Computer

HP- Hewlett Packard











For assistance locating your model number, please call us at (201) 442-0091.

Locating your HP Model Number

Locate the Model Number on the Service Tag placed on the bottom of your Notebook PC. The Service Tag will resemble the picture below.

  1. Product Name: The Product Name, which will also typically be on the front of your notebook, is not the correct information for either the Series or the Model, it is usually a brand name for an entire set of series and models.  This information should NOT be used to find the correct parts for your laptop.
  2. Model: This is the correct identifier for your laptop model.  Please disregard the #ABA at the end of the model name.
  3. Series: This is the correct identifier for your laptop series.  Select the series first, then select from the list of valid models.

Locating Your Sony Model Number

For laptop computers released 2010 or later:

 The model number is listed on a sticker on the bottom of the laptop. In this case, it is called Product name, as shown here.

For laptop computers released 2009:

Note 1: If you own a configured-to-order laptop: the full model number is located on a sticker on the bottom of the computer.

Note 2: If your laptop was not configured-to-order: The full model number is not located on the case of the computer. Use one of the methods to find it:

Method 1:

  1. Click the Start button and then click All Programs.
  2. In the All Programs menu, click the VAIO Care folder.
  3. Click VAIO Care.
  4. The model number is displayed in the bottom of the VAIO Care window.
    (e.g., VGN-FW550F)

Method 2:

  1. Click the Start button, then click (My) Computer.
  2. Click Local Disc C:. Next click Windows.
  3. Click the file named Model or Model.txt*.
  4. The file will show the model number. (e.g., VGN-FW550F)

Note: If this file is blank, look for a second file with the same name and open that file.


For laptops released between Fall 2000 and Spring 2009:

The model number is located on a small label located on the frame around the computer screen. (e.g., VGN-FW550F)

For laptop computers released before Summer 2000:

The computer information and compliance label, located on the bottom of the laptop case, indicates the actual model number. (e.g., PCG-N505VX)


Locating your Acer Series Number

Locate the Acer Notebook model number on the Service Tag placed on the bottom of your Laptop. The Service Tag will resemble the picture below.

This example is for Acer Aspire One - ZG5.

Locating your Dell Notebook Part Number

Locate the Dell Notebook part number on the Service Tag placed on the bottom of your Laptop. The Service Tag will resemble the picture below.

This example is for Dell Vostro 1400 series which has part # PP26L.

Locating Dell Model Number

Locating your Toshiba Notebook Part Number

On Laptops the Model and Serial number can be found on the bottom case of the Laptop as either a printed sticker or laser etched into the cover as shown below.

You can also download and run the TOSHIBA Product Information utility to retrieve your model and serial number from you product by clicking here then selecting save as and running the utility.

You can also view a short VIDEO showing you how to find your model and serial number by Clicking here

Locating your ASUS Notebook Part Number

Please close the opening lid and flip the notebook with its back facing upward. Your model name will be printed on the “MODEL”section. Please neglect the third, fourth and fifth letters in it.

For example:A6Va series (or better known as A6Q00VA)

Locating your Gateway Notebook Part Number

Gateway series/model numbers can found on the bottom of the laptop, or sometimes in the lower right hand side of LCD Screen. See photo to the left showing common model label location.

Example Model Numbers: "MX6930", "Solo 9500 ", Etc.






Locating your Lenovo Thinkpad Part Number

The product name is printed on the LCD Bezel of your machine

Product Name - X230

The serial number is printed at the bottom of your machine or beneath the battery. If the Machine Type model information is needed, it is located just right next to the serial number

Serial Number - 7812XXX
Machine Type - 2668
Machine Type Model - 2668KHU

Locating your IdeaPad and Lenovo notebooks Model Number

The product name is printed on the label at the bottom of your machine.

The serial number is printed on the label at the bottom of your machine.

Locating Your Lenovo Chromebook Model Number

The product name, machine type model, model name and serial number can be found on rating label on the back cover.


Locating your Macbook Pro Model Number

Identify your MacBook Pro by model identifier, model number, or configuration

When you have one of these numbers, match your numbers to the tables below to identify your MacBook Pro model.

Model identifier

Find your model identifier in the System Report:

  1. Choose About This Mac from the Apple () menu in the upper-left corner of your screen.
  2. Click System Report.

The model identifier is listed in the Hardware Overview.

Model number or configuration details

If you still have the box or receipt from your MacBook Pro, you can find the marketing model number or configuration details.

For the model number, the two characters before the slash (/) vary by country, but the part number will be the same worldwide. In the table below, "xx" represents these two variable characters. The configuration is listed as screen size/processor speed/RAM size/hard drive size/optical drive type (when included).

MacBook Pro models MacBook Pro 13-inch,MacBook Pro 15-inch, MacBook Pro 17-inch 

MacBook Pro 13-inch

ModelModel IdentifierModel NumberConfiguration
MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Early 2015)MacbookPro12,1 





13.3"/2.7 i5/8GB/128GB-Flash

13.3"/2.7 i5/8GB/256GB-Flash

13.3"/2.9 i5/8GB/512GB-Flash

13.3"/3.1 i5/16GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Mid 2014)





13.3”/2.6 i5/8GB/128GB-Flash

13.3”/2.6 i5/8GB/256GB-Flash

13.3”/2.8 i5/8GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Late 2013)





13.3"/2.4 i5/4GB/128GB-Flash

13.3"/2.4 i5/8GB/256GB-Flash

13.3"/2.6 i5/8GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Early 2013)MacBookPro10,2



13.3"/2.5 i5/8GB/128GB-Flash

13.3"/2.6 i5/8GB/256GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Late 2012)MacBookPro10,2



13.3"/2.5 i5/8GB/128GB-Flash

13.3/2.5 i5/8GB/256GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (13-inch, Mid 2012)MacBookPro9,2



13.3"/2.5 i5/2x2GB/500-5400

13.3"/2.9 i7/2x2GB/750-5400

MacBook Pro (13-inch, Late 2011)MacBookPro8,1



13.3"/2.8 i7/2x2GB/750-5400

13.3"/2.4 i5/2x2GB/500-5400 

MacBook Pro (13-inch, Early 2011)MacBookPro8,1MC724xx/A13.3"/2.7 i7/2x2GB/500-5400
MC700xx/A13.3"/2.3 i5/2x2GB/320-5400
MacBook Pro (13-inch, Mid 2010)MacBookPro7,1MC375xx/A13.3"/2.66/2x2GB/320-5400
MacBook Pro (13-inch, Mid 2009)MacBookPro5,5MB991xx/A13.3"/2.53/2X2GB/250-5400

MacBook Pro 15-inch

ModelModel IdentifierModel numberConfiguration
MacBook Pro (Retina, 15-inch, Mid 2015)

MacbookPro 11,4

MacbookPro 11,5

MacbookPro 11,5




15.4"/2.2 Quad-core i7/16GB/256GB-Flash

15.4"/2.5 Quad-core i7/16GB/512GB-Flash

15.4"/2.8 Quad-core i7/16GB/1TB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 15-inch, Mid 2014)

MacBook Pro11,2

MacBook Pro11,3



15.4”/2.2 Quad-core i7/16GB/256GB-Flash

15.4”/2.5 Quad-core i7/16GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 15-inch, Late 2013)

MacBook Pro11,2

MacBook Pro11,3



15.4"/2.0 Quad-core i7/8GB/256GB-Flash

15.4"/2.3 Quad-core i7/16GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, 15-inch, Early 2013)MacBookPro10,1



15.4"/2.4 Quad-core i7/8GB/256GB-Flash

15.4"/2.7 Quad-core i7/16GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (Retina, Mid 2012)MacBookPro10,1



15.4"/2.3 Quad-core i7/8GB/256GB-Flash

15.4"/2.6 Quad-core i7/8GB/512GB-Flash

MacBook Pro (15-inch, Mid 2012)MacBookPro9,1



15.4"/2.3 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/500-5400

15.4"/2.6 Quad-core i7/2x4GB/750-5400

MacBook Pro (15-inch, Late 2011)MacBookPro8,2



15.4"/2.4 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/750-5400

15.4"/2.2 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/500-5400

MacBook Pro (15-Inch, Early 2011)MacBookPro8,2


15.4"/2.2 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/750-5400

MC721xx/A15.4"/2.0 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/500-5400
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Mid 2010)MacBookPro6,2MC373xx/A15.4"/2.66 i7/2x2GB/500-5400/GLSY
MC372xx/A15.4"/2.53 i5/2x2GB/500-5400/GLSY
MC371xx/A15.4"/2.4 i5/2x2GB/500-5400/GLSY
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Mid 2009)MacBookPro5,3MB985xx/A
MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2.53GHz, Mid 2009)MacBookPro5,3MC118xx/A15.4"/2.53/2X2GB/250-5400/GLSY
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Late 2008)MacBookPro5,1MB470xx/A15.4"/D2.4G/2G/250/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Early 2008)MacBookPro4,1MB134xx/A15.4"/D2.5G/2G/250/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2.4/2.2 GHz)MacBookPro3,1MA895xx/A15.4"/D2.2G/2GB/120/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Core 2 Duo)MacBookPro2,2MA609xx/A15.4"/D2.16G/1G/120/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Glossy)MacBookPro1,1MA601xx/A15.4"/D2.16G/1G/100/Super
MacBook ProMacBookPro1,1MA463xx/A15.4"/D1.83G/512/80/Super

MacBook Pro (17-inch)

ModelModel IdentifierModel numberConfiguration
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Late 2011)MacBookPro8,3MD311xx/A17"/2.4 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/750-5400
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Early 2011)MacBookPro8,3MC725xx/A17"/2.2 Quad-core i7/2x2GB/750-5400
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Mid 2010)MacBookPro6,1MC024xx/A17"/2.53 i5/2x2GB/500-5400/GLSY
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Mid 2009)MacBookPro5,2MC226xx/A17"/2.8/2x2GB/500-5400/GLSY
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Early 2009)MacBookPro5,2MB604xx/A17"/D2.66G/2x2G/320/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Late 2008)MacBookPro5,1MB766xx/A17"/D2.5G/4G/320/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Early 2008)MacBookPro4,1MB166xx/A17"/D2.5G/2x1G/250/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (17-inch, 2.4 GHz, Late 2007)MacBookPro3,1MA897xx/A17"/D2.4G/2GB/160/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Core 2 Duo)MacBookPro2,1MA611xx/A17"/D2.33G/2G/160/SD-DL
MacBook Pro (17-inch)MacBookPro1,2MA092xx/A17"/D2.16G/1G/120/SD-DL

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