As this is still very much a proof of concept, there wasn't much that could be used or tested on the Project Linda hardware. When you connect the two devices, the phone powers a 13.3-inch screen, a full-sized keyboard, and the option to plug in external devices like a mouse. In fact, the core of Project Linda is actually the Razer Phone that the company released past year and merged it into a laptop shell.
Cleverly, when docked, the Razer Phone works as the laptop's touchpad as it slides into the front of the keyboard. You have to think about your computing loadout: for many, that consists of a smartphone and a laptop.
Based on the Razer Blade Stealth, Project Linda is indistinguishable from the company's other high-end Windows laptops. You'll want to make sure you have the Razer Phone in correctly, and all the way down, otherwise the USB-C port won't go into the phone correctly.
"The 13.3" Quad HD touchscreen extends the 120Hz experience available on the Razer Phone to a larger display, providing fluid motion and vibrant visuals.
Razer has revealed a very odd mix of laptop and mobile phone hardware in a bid to utilize its new Razer Phone. There's also an assortment of expected laptop features, like a 720p webcam, audio jack and USB-A and USB-C ports. But it's like using a Chromebook nearly, but with plenty more power than most Chromebooks. However, there are some small UI and system tweaks to make the device more usable.
Of course, before you get too excited, like nearly all of Razer's imaginative concepts, there's not even a hint of when this might be available to buy, or for how much.
Those who already have their Razer Phones will receive an over-the-air update later this month to give them firmware improvements and such, as well as the app itself if you didn't have it yet.