Choosing a Laptop for Remote Workers

Read About The Precautions Desk Chair is Taking To Keep Our Members Safe - Click Here


Health officials: Go back to wearing your masks

Larimer County health officials are strongly recommending people, whether vaccinated or not, return to wearing a mask in public indoor spaces.

The county health department announced the new recommendation Wednesday afternoon, citing Larimer County’s high level of community transmission of COVID-19’s delta variant.

Read More Here 

Additional COVID-19 Precautions


It is extremely important to us at desk chair Workspace to keep our members safe and our space clean. Coworking communities, as a service, thrive to allow professionals to have an area outside of their home or remote workplace to be productive as possible, and we want to be able to facilitate that need.

In order to help keep our facility functioning and safe, we have implemented some new changes to the building such as our new HVAC purifying system. While this may not be a feature we see on the day-to-day, it is extremely valuable to the health and well-being of our members and staff.

The pandemic has heightened all of our awareness surrounding health topics and daily activities that could put our health at risk.

Things we are doing: 


  • Blue light surface disinfector
  • Hand sanitizer dispensers
  • Sneeze guards in hot desk area
  • Mandatory maks in common areas
  • Socially distanced Dedicated Desk area
  • Motion censored lights and sinks
  • Air purifying system in the HVAC system 

Read More About Our New System And Why It Is So Important Right Now.


“GPS’ technologies are meant for “POP” The three primaiy contributors to poor Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) are: Particulates Odor & Pathogens.

Particulates: During the GPS cleaning process, air­borne particulates (dust, pet dander, pollen) are treated and theQ drawn together increasing their size and mass. Larger particulates are more easily captured effectively increasing the efficiency of a home’s air filters.

Odor & Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs ): During the GPS cleaning process, cooking odors, pet odors and chemical odors, (like formaldehyde) are broken down into basic compounds free of any smell.

"Health has always been, and will continue to be desk chair’s main priority throughout all COVID-19 regulations and beyond."

The Team of desk chair Workspace

©2020 Desk Chair LLC

Choosing a Laptop for Remote Workers

The digital age allows everyone to work how they want, when they want – but you need a reliable computer to do it. When it’s time to start shopping for a new one, it’s critical to find one that meets your needs – and doesn’t break the bank. While there’s a lot to weigh, choosing a laptop doesn’t need to be an intimidating affair.

Everyone’s computing needs are unique, and finding a laptop that suits yours is largely a matter of understanding your own.

Choosing a Laptop for Remote Workers

  • Budget: You’re running a business, so there’s no beating around the bush. You need to make a cost-effective purchase when you’re choosing a laptop. It’s usually most productive to determine what you can spend, then work to maximize your purchase from there. Don’t think you need to spend a ton, either. Quality laptops are more affordable than ever.
  • Operating System: By now, you’re probably a devoted Mac or PC user and have answered personal computing’s biggest question for yourself. If you’re not already devoted to a system, Macs tend to be more expensive up front, but last longer and are typically cheaper to operate than a PC. That said, PCs are affordable and offer a suite of software designed for most business users. Ready to try something new? Netbooks like Chromebooks are the most affordable option, but you’ll need constant internet access to use them, and will likely need to learn Android-based productivity apps.
  • Processing Power and CPU: If you’re going with a PC, you’ll need to determine which CPU – essentially your computer’s brain – is right for you. As of late 2017, Intel Core i5 chips offer the perfect balance of speed, reliability, and cost; Core i7s run better, while Core i3s are a little slower. AMD offers an alternative to Intel chips, and most lines offer acceptable performance for typical office use. Intel Pentium and Celeron chips are acceptable for light use, but aren’t recommended if you can afford something more powerful.
  • RAM: For most professionals, 4GB-8GB is the sweet spot for RAM. Opt for a budget 2GB system, and you’ll lag. 16GB is typically only needed for graphic-intensive applications like graphic design and CAD programs – or gaming. You’re likely overspending if you go large.
  • Screen Size: It’s just easier to get things done on a big screen. Large displays also cost more and, unless you’re willing to go top-shelf, are heavier and clumsier than small ones. If you find yourself switching between windows on your current laptop constantly, you may benefit from a screen upgrade. A lot of business users opt for a 15.6- or 16-inch screen as the sweet spot between portability, usability, and cost.
  • Battery Life: While you’ll have an ample power supply while you’re at desk chair™, outlets aren’t always easy to find in the wild. Battery is a you-get-what-you-pay-for option, but you’ll likely want one that can operate for eight hours, a typical workday, without a charge.
  • Other Hardware: Do you really need a Blu-ray player on your business machine? Is a touch screen going to improve your productivity? Watch out for upsells, as peripherals can drive up the price tag when you’re choosing a laptop.

You probably have a great grasp of what your computing needs are. It’s just a matter of finding one that meets them – and your budget – when choosing a laptop.

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