Acer Spin 1 Review

Acer today presented the latest version of its well-known Spin 1 convertible team. The new model features a lightweight, fully metallic chassis and offers maximum mobility at a competitive price. Its 11.6 inch touchscreen makes it an all-terrain SUV. An ideal team for students or professionals who require great portability. The Acer Spin 1 will be available in Spain in July with a price from 400 euros. Let’s go over their features.

If anything wanted to highlight Acer’s Spin 1 is its lightweight and portable design. We’re facing a device with a metal chassis. It measures 14 millimeters thick and has a weight of 1.25 kg. Being convertible, it has hinges that allow to rotate the screen 360 degrees and use the equipment as a tablet.

And speaking of the screen, we have a 11.6 inch IPS touch panel. The screen resolution is Full HD (1,920 x 1,080 pixels) and has a viewing angle of 178 degrees. In addition, this device also features Acer BluelightShield, a system that can help reduce eye fatigue caused by prolonged contact with the screen.

Inside the Acer Spin 1 we find a modest technical team, but enough for office tasks. We have Intel Pentium or Intel Celeron processors, depending on the model. Completing these processors we have 4GB of DDR3 RAM and a EMMC internal storage capacity of 32, 64 or 128 GB. In terms of autonomy, the manufacturer assures that the battery lasts up to eight hours.

Accessories and Connectivity

The Acer Spin 1 comes equipped with a keyboard that integrates a touchpad that supports Windows 10 commands. However, this equipment is also ready to work with the Acer Active Stylus. With this stylus we can write on the screen as if we were on paper. A system compatible with Windows Ink, with which you will be able to take notes quickly on the screen.

Despite not being too powerful a team, Acer has not forgotten the multimedia section. The Acer Spin 1 features Acer TrueHarmony technology on your speakers, located on both sides of the computer. This technology allows audio channels to be inverted automatically to ensure optimal sound quality in any mode.

Finally, in terms of connectivity, the Acer Spin 1 is well-served. We have WiFi 802.11 ac 2 × 2 connection, Bluetooth 4.0, a 3.1 USB port, a 2.0 USB port, an HDMI port and a MicroSD card slot (SDXC).

The hit on the table is considerably less intense with the Acer Spin 1. Compacting almost 12 inches is not an easy task and there is a good job in this direction, although perhaps there is a little more effort in that front with prominent frames, and it might have compensated for more powerful hardware watching what the competition is doing. Depending on which audience you are facing and what price you have left you may have to stay on a Celeron/Pentium has been a matter of savings.

ASUS Zenfone 4 Selfie Pro

ASUS has renewed the family of smartphones Zenfone 4 bringing on the Italian market also two products designed for selfie. This Zenfone 4 selfie is cheaper than the two but still has some interesting cards to play with regard to the photographic sector.

Zenfone 4 selfie Pro is made of metal and is a fairly “common” design. The back is made up of a metal part interrupted only by two plastic lines for the antennae. Detail of making the edge between the rear shell and the side sharper than usual. It is a particular solution, although this does not help to make it more manageable and indeed could make it even a little more slippery. The physical keys of ignition and volume are positioned on the right side and are pressed well. In front of the design is quite anonymous and aligns with other products of the company and not only.

The hardware of this smartphone is that of a medium range. We have a Snapdragon processor 625 octa Core 2.0 GHz, a GPU reno 506 and 4GB RAM. The internal memory is 64 GB and you can expand it using a microSD, which will prevent you to use it with two Sims as the slot is shared. Connectivity is sufficient: LTE up to 300 Mbps, Wi-Fi b/g/n Monoband and Bluetooth 4.2. The NFC is missing. Overall maybe we would have expected something more from this compartment. The notification LED, the FM radio and the precise and quick front fingerprint reader are still present.

The main camera of this smartphone is a 16 megapixel with LED flash that in the practical act was not exciting although still more than enough. But do not expect results enjoyable with little light where the photos are in the worst case completely dark and in the best with a lot of digital noise. But this is because the camera that we really should consider as main in this Zenfone 4 selfie Pro is the front one. It is a 12 megapixel ƒ/1.8 with Flash led capable of shooting with a good amount of detail is more than enough even with less light. It can also take 24 megapixels using Dual Pixel technology. The real problem seems to be a non-effective application of HDR in Auto mode. In fact often the outdoor photos appear in pictures with the sky burnt. You can then choose to use the 8 megapixel secondary camera with a 120 ° range. Optimal if you have to make a selfie to a large group of people.

There is also the Blur mode that allows you to create an artificial blur to the background behind the main subject. The mode is not however accurate and also goes a little ‘ in trouble with more people, failing to properly handle the various planes staggered. The videos are only discreetly recorded with 4k resolution, from both cameras. Even here the automatic HDR (in theory also present in the videos) fails to do much against the strong light.

Zenfone 4 selfie Pro comes with a 5.5-inch Amoled display with Full HD resolution (1920 x 1080 pixels). The fidelity of the colors is discrete but the maximum brightness is not very high and with the automatic adjustment, even at maximum, can not be as bright as we would have liked and in some cases is a little ‘ off. Present the mode of display always on that will show time, missed calls and SMS received, but unfortunately not notifications of all other applications.

The software is obviously based on the ZenUI 4.0 that was built around Android 7.1.1 and that allows you to have the advanced features and graphics that ASUS has studied for us. This is once again an interface a bit ‘ cartoony and that can be customized with the themes, although we have not found anything particularly cared to convince us fully. However, the system is very enjoyable, quite fast in everyday use and with a number of special and interesting features, such as Mobile Management to personalize app permissions and network access or child mode, as well as Easy.

You can finally duplicate the social and messaging applications, use some features of the old ASUS browser inside Chrome thanks to Page Marker and take advantage of the Game Genie as you play to achieve better performance and not be disturbed during Your sessions.

The 3000 mAh battery guarantees a discrete autonomy, but it drops faster if we activate the functionality of always on. However it is possible to arrive at the end of the day even with an intense use that is still a good result. ASUS Zenfone 4 selfie Pro has an official price of €399, a price in line with the medium range, but a little higher than other devices similar to the same specs.

Dell XPS 13 9370 (2018) Review

Dell’s XPS 13 has remained our favorite consumer laptop for the past few years, thanks to its beautiful nearly borderless display, light weight and sleek aesthetic. Now, after multiple generations of sticking with the same chassis, Dell’s premium flagship has a new design with slimmer dimensions and a beautiful white-and-gold color scheme. In other improvements, the XPS 13 9370 ($999 to start, $1,249 / $2,499 as tested) also offers an optional 4K display, a better webcam, support for eGPUs and a cooling system that promises stronger sustained performance.

However, to make its laptop thinner, Dell switched to a smaller battery and got rid of USB Type-A ports. As a result, some users will prefer the older, XPS 13 9360, which is still for sale and is powered by the same Intel 8th Gen Core CPUs.


If you put the last few generations of the XPS 13 in a lineup, you would not be able to tell them apart, unless you looked at the CPU sticker on the deck. However, the XPS 13 9370 stands out with its new, optional gold-and-white color scheme, along with a slightly slimmer and lighter profile. Dell also sells the 9370 in the XPS 13’s traditional silver-and-black aesthetic.

Though it costs a little bit more ($50 extra on the base model), you’ll definitely want to get the white color, because it’s just plain stunning. The lid and bottom are made from gold-colored aluminum, while the white sides and deck are fashioned from woven crystalline silica fiber.

The deck’s weave-like texture adds an air of sophistication and felt good against our wrists, though not quite as comfy as the soft-touch carbon-fiber deck on older XPS 13s and on the silver model.

No matter which color you choose, the XPS 13 is a little bit slimmer and lighter than its predecessor. The XPS 13 9370 weighs just 2.65 pounds and is a mere 0.46 inches thick at its thickest point (0.3 inches at its thinnest). The last generation XPS 13 9360 weighs 0.13 pounds more and is 0.14 inches thicker. HP’s Spectre 13 is even svelter, weighing 2.4 pounds and measuring 0.41 inches thick. The Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon tips the scales at 2.49 pounds, but is 0.6 inches.


Unfortunately, when slimming the XPS 13 down to 0.46 inches, Dell had to ditch the standard, USB Type-A ports and full-size SD card reader that appeared on all the previous generations. On the left side of the XPS 13 9370, you’ll find two Thunderbolt 3 ports, which can charge the laptop or connect to high-speed peripherals. There’s also a Noble lock slot and a battery gauge, which shows the charge level on a series of five white lights.

On the right, you’ll find a 3.5mm audio jack, a microSD card slot and a USB Type-C port, which can output DisplayPort video. Both the Dell XPS 13 9360 and ThinkPad X1 Carbon have standard USB ports in addition to the Thunderbolt 3, while the HP Spectre 13 also lacks USB Type-A connectors.

In a major improvement over the XPS 13 9360, the 9370’s Thunderbolt 3 ports support four-lane PCI connections so you can use the laptop with an eGPU (external graphics card) that enables serious gaming. Prior models had only two lanes of PCI connected to their Thunderbolt 3 ports, so they couldn’t work properly with external graphics. We tested the XPS 13 9370 with an Aorus Gaming Box 1070, and it worked.

The XPS 13 9370’s 13.3-inch, InfinityEdge display has bezels that are 23 percent thinner than the almost nonexistent borders on the XPS 7360. Because there’s virtually no frame around the top and sides of the screen, images just seem to pop more.

We tested the Dell XPS 13 9370 with both a 3840 x 2160 (4K, Ultra HD) touch screen and a 1920 x 1080 non-touch screen. Both models offered impressive brightness, color quality and sharpness, though the 4K screen was noticeably better. When I watched the 4K movie Tears of Steel, the neon pink and green lights impressed on both displays, but were richer on the Ultra HD panel. Fine details, such as the wires on a robot’s body and the wrinkles in a character’s jacket, stood out on both panels, and colors stayed true, even at 90 degrees to the left or right.

According to our light meter, the XPS 13 9370 with 1080p screen achieved an impressive mark of 372 nits, while the model with the 4K panel blew us away with 415 nits. Both numbers are significantly higher than the ultraportable laptop category average (290 nits), the X1 Carbon (275 nits) and the HP Spectre 13 (247 nits). The XPS 13 9360 with 1080p screen scored a similar 368 nits.

The 1080p screen on the XPS 13 9370 reproduced an impressive 117 percent of the sRGB color gamut, but the 4K panel was much more vibrant, hitting a full 130 percent. Both numbers compare favorably to the category average (105 percent) and the ThinkPad X1 Carbon (104 percent with 1080p screen). But the 1080p panel is only 5 to 6 percentage points ahead of the XPS 13 7360 (112 percent) and the Spectre 13 (111 percent).

The XPS 13 9370’s side-mounted speakers deliver audio that’s loud, but rough around the edges. When I played AC/DC’s “Back in Black,” the music was boisterous enough to more than fill our lab, but the guitar and drums were a little harsh and tinny. The pre-loaded Waves MaxxAudio software allows you to fine-tune the equalizer. Disabling MaxxAudio, which is on by default, made the music sound hollow and distant.

Acer Aspire E 15 Review

If you want a sub-$350 Windows laptop, you usually have to settle for a dull, low-res screen; lackluster design; and mediocre performance. For $349 ($429 with Windows Office), Acer’s Aspire E 15 E5-575-33BM defies those expectations, providing a colorful 1080p display, solid build quality and a reasonable Core i3 processor. Throw in over 8 hours of battery life, a DVD drive and just about every port you can imagine, and this 15.6-inch laptop is a real winner for consumers on a budget.

Design: Solid

Acer’s Aspire E 15 is made of sturdy black plastic with a dark gray, matte lid that has a subtle crosshatch pattern and texture, along with a deck that looks like faux brushed aluminum. The notebook seems to have solid build quality, because it didn’t creak or buckle during my use; the keyboard didn’t show any signs of flex while typing either.

At 10.2 x 1.5 x 1.2 inches and 5.06 pounds, the E 15 E5-575-33BM is bulky, but it’s not much bigger than other budget 15-inch laptops. The Dell Inspiron 15 5000 is heavier (5.2 pounds) but thinner (0.92 inches), while the HP Notebook 15-ba009dx (4.6 pounds, 0.96 inches thick) is both thinner and lighter. The 14-inch Asus VivoBook E403SA is a much smaller alternative, at 3.18 pounds and 0.7 inches thick.

Ports: Everything you need plus DVD

The Aspire’s thick frame leaves plenty of room for both a DVD writer and almost every conceivable port. The left side houses a full-size Ethernet port, two USB 3.0 connectors, HDMI-out, VGA-out and a USB Type-C 3.1 port that’s good for data but that can’t be used to charge the laptop. The right side contains the DVD drive, a third USB port and a 3.5mm audio jack. The front lip offers an SD card reader.

Keyboard and Touchpad: Comfy and accurate

The Acer E 15’s keyboard offers a good typing experience that’s free from any of the shallowness or flex we find on many budget laptops. The keys provide a full 1.5mm of vertical travel and require 64 grams of force to actuate, a combination which prevented me from bottoming out as I typed. I reached a strong 100 words. Many users will appreciate the dedicated numeric keypad, which makes using the calculator or editing spreadsheets easier.

The 4.2 x 3-inch buttonless touchpad provides reasonably-accurate navigation around the desktop, but its surface felt a little slippery to me. The pad seemed to have a little trouble with pinch-to-zoom, as it didn’t always respond right away when I performed the gesture in Chrome browser or Windows 10’s photo app. Three-finger swiping to switch between apps worked every time.

Display: Surprisingly good

It’s rare that you find a 1920 x 1080 display on a sub-$400 laptop, let alone a display that covers this much of the color gamut. The Aspire E 15’s 15.6-inch screen outputs at a sharp 1080p resolution with tones that are vibrant, though not always accurate, and very limited viewing angles. When I watched a trailer for Spider-Man: Homecoming, the reds and blues in Spidey’s costume popped, but appeared a bit oversaturated.

According to our colorimeter, the Acer E 15 can reproduce an impressive 159 percent of the sRGB color gamut, which is well above the 94 percent mainstream laptop average. That showing also trounces competitors in the E 15’s price range, such as the HP Notebook 15 (70 percent), Asus VivoBook E403SA (68 percent) and Dell Inspiron 15 5000 (72 percent).

Unfortunately, the numbers here don’t tell the full story, as the viewing angles were quite narrow. Dark images began inverting at just 45 degrees to the left or right.

Don’t try using this laptop in direct sunlight. The Aspire E 15 E5-575-33BM registered just 215 nits on our light meter, well below the 276-nit category average but actually better than showings by the Notebook 15 (174 nits) and VivoBook E403SA (201 nits). The Inspiron 15 5000 (213 nits) had a nearly identical score.

HP EliteBook 1040 G4 Review

HP’s 14-inch EliteBook 1040 G4 is a solid business notebook that’s as good for play as it is for work. That’s because its bright, vibrant display offers great picture quality, and its Bang & Olufsen-tuned speakers produce solid sound. The high-powered, quad-core model offers a ton of speed, while the dual-core (Intel U-Series) model lasts over 10 hours on a charge, but neither is fantastic for typing. Still, there’s a lot to love about this laptop, especially if you will take advantage of its excellent audio.

When closed, the aluminum EliteBook 1040 G4 looks like a sleek pair of silver wedges sitting on top of each other. Its matte lid and deck look somewhat standard, but its shiny, reflective edges stand out.

Weighing 3.4 pounds and measuring 13 x 9.2 x 0.6 inches, the EliteBook 1040 G4 is lighter and thinner than the 14-inch Lenovo ThinkPad 25 (3.6 pounds, 13.25 x 9.15 x 0.8 inches) and heavier than the 13-inch Dell Latitude 7380 (2.8 pounds, 12 x 8.3 x 0.6 inches).

The EliteBook splits its dual Type-A USB 3 ports between its left and right sides, and both of its power-drawing USB Type-C (3.1) ports are on the right side, next to its HDMI 1.4 port. The left side also has a laptop lock slot and a headphone jack.


The EliteBook 1040’s 14-inch display offers crisp, vivid images. As I watched the teaser trailer for Avengers: Infinity War, I admired how it nailed the difficult-to-display purple of Thanos’ body, his gold armor and the blue glow from Black Panther’s spear. The 1920 x 1080-pixel panel is also crisp enough to show the intricate glowing patterns that emanated from Doctor Strange’s hands.

According to our colorimeter, the two EliteBook 1040 models we tested produced an average of 113 percent of the sRGB color gamut. . That beats the 101-percent average for thin-and-light notebooks and the 77-percent score from the Lenovo ThinkPad 25, but it’s less than the 144 percent we saw from the Dell Latitude 7380.

The two EliteBook 1040 models we tested emitted 278 and 292 nits (for the 7820HQ and 7500U models, respectively) of brightness. Those marks soar above what we recorded for the Latitude 7380 (267 nits) and the ThinkPad 25 (221 nits), as well as the 253-nit category average. That’s bright enough for a solid range of viewing angles, as I saw Doctor Strange’s red cape stay strong at 30 degrees to the left and right.

The touch-screen display on the EliteBook offers speedy input recognition, doing a fantastic job of keeping up as I rapidly doodled in Paint. The screen’s right and left sides correctly registered Windows 10’s gestures for navigating windows and opening side menus.

The touch screen is a $133 upgrade, and HP also offers an optional 4K (3840 x 2160-pixel) display for $145, a 4K touch screen for $287 and a Sure View privacy screen for $53.. Sure View, HP’s technology that makes it harder for people to read over your shoulder, isn’t available for either 4K display.
Security and Durability

The EliteBook 1040 G4 has several ways to keep your data secure. In addition to HP’s optional Sure View privacy screens, which can help prevent someone from stealing intellectual property from you by peeping at your screen, the EliteBook 1040 packs HP’s Sure Start technology, which automatically repairs your laptop’s BIOS (the root-level infrastructure of your system) in case of attack.

While every EliteBook 1040 G4 features an IR webcam for Windows Hello-protected logins, only certain models (those with Intel’s Core i5-7300U, Core i7-7600U and Core i7-7820HQ CPUs) include Intel’s vPro security technology for remote management by IT professionals. Fingerprint scanning and smart-card reading are notably missing; the former feature is optional for the Dell Latitude 7380, while both features are in the Lenovo ThinkPad 25.

HP promises that this EliteBook is durable. To ensure this, the notebook passed MIL-SPEC-810G testing — the rigors that U.S. military gear must pass — which HP says will keep it safe from “drops and minor spills.”

Keyboard and Touchpad

The EliteBook’s keyboard delivered a mixed typing experience. Testing out the EliteBook 1040’s keyboard on the typing test, I hit a rate of 73 words per minute, a small drop from my 80-wpm average. The keys felt OK, with 1.4 millimeters of travel and 68 grams of required actuation force. (We look for around 1.5 mm and at least 60 grams.)

Annoyingly, the keyboard deck on the Core-i7 7820HQ model we tested had a sharp front edge, which distracted multiple Laptop Mag staffers during testing, leading one colleague to describe it as “cutting into his wrists.” This oddity wasn’t present in the Core i7-7500U model.

In contrast to these EliteBook keyboards, which we found to be somewhere between OK and frustrating, both the Lenovo ThinkPad 25 and the Dell Latitude 7380 pack amazingly comfortable keyboards, with the former also offering Lenovo’s TrackPoint nub.

The 4.3 x 2.5 touchpads on the EliteBooks tracked my input accurately as I navigated the desktop. It also correctly registered the navigational gestures in Windows 10 and web-page scrolling in Chrome.

Dell XPS 13 (2017) Review

Dell’s XPS 13 has been our favorite laptop overall for the past couple of years, thanks to its light weight, long battery life, beautiful InfinityEdge screen and premium design. To keep up with the times, Dell has upgraded its 13-inch flagship with Intel’s new 8th Gen Core (aka Kaby Lake R), quad-core processor platform. Though the new, $1,299 model is otherwise no different from the 7th Gen-powered XPS 13 that Dell continues to sell, it offers much stronger performance and longer battery life while maintaining all the features that make this the best consumer laptop you can buy.


Dell hasn’t changed the design on the XPS 13 in a few years, but there’s a lot to like about the aesthetic. The lid and bottom surface of the laptop are made from CNC machined aluminum that’s either silver or rose gold, depending on which color you choose.

The sides, back hinge and deck are made from a luxurious, soft-touch carbon fiber. I particularly like the deck, which has a subtle crosshatch pattern and a palm rest that’s one of the softest and most comfortable I have ever used.

The screen uses Dell’s famous InfinityEdge display, which has almost no bezel at all on the sides and top but places the webcam below the screen. The hinge that moves the lid is one of the strongest and tightest I’ve ever seen, which gives the laptop a high-quality feel but also requires two hands to open.

At 2.78 pounds and 11.98 x 7.88 x 0.6 inches, the XPS 13 is remarkably light and compact. Competitors such as Apple’s 12-inch MacBook (2.03 pounds, 0.52 inches thick) and Asus’ ZenBook 3 Deluxe (2 pounds, 0.47 inches thick) are even svelter, but both have smaller screens and fewer ports. Lenovo’s ThinkPad X1 Carbon (2.49 pounds, 0.6 inches thick) has a larger footprint to accommodate its 14-inch screen, but it, too, weighs less than the XPS 13.

Unlike competitors that prioritize thinness over functionality, Dell outfits its lightweight laptop with a full array of useful ports. On the right side, you’ll find a USB 3.0 port, an SD card reader and a Noble lock slot. A Thunderbolt 3 port, a second USB 3.0 port, a proprietary charging connector and a 3.5mm audio jack live on the left side. Next to the audio jack, there’s a battery meter button and five lights that can show you how much juice you have, even when the system is off.

The Thunderbolt 3 port is particularly helpful, because it allows you to charge the laptop, output to multiple monitors and connect to high-speed USB-C and Thunderbolt peripherals over a single wire.

Unfortunately, the XPS 13’s Thunderbolt port supports only two PCI Express lanes rather than the four you get on other laptops, so Dell’s system doesn’t support eGPUs. (You can use some of them after bypassing a warning, but they run at lower speeds.)

The XPS 13’s base-level 1080p, nontouch screen offers richly colored, detailed images and extremely wide viewing angles. When I watched a trailer for Thor: Ragnarok, shades like the purple in a statue and the mint green in Thor’s armor really stood out. The matte surface of the panel made fine details, such as Bruce Banner’s stubble,really sharp. Having almost no bezel on the sides and top of the screen also helps improve the experience.

Because the panel doesn’t reflect a lot of ambient light and the screen is so bright, viewing angles were some of the strongest I’ve seen. Colors didn’t fade at all from 90 degrees to the left or right, and they even stayed true when I moved the lid forward a bit. So, if you’re using the XPS 13 on an airplane tray and the person in front of you leans back, forcing you to lower your screen, you can still watch a movie.

According to our colorimeter, the XPS 13 can reproduce a vibrant 112 percent of the sRGB color gamut, which is more than the category average (101 percent), as well as what we saw from the Lenovo X1 Carbon (104 percent) and the 7th Gen XPS 13 we tested last year (94 percent). The MacBook (117 percent) was a little more vibrant, and the Asus ZenBook 3 (111 percent) was about on a par.

The XPS 13 measured a strong 368 nits of brightness on our light meter. That’s far more luminous than the category average (289 nits), the ThinkPad X1 Carbon (275 nits), the 2016 XPS 13 (302 nits), the ZenBook 3 (309 nits) and the MacBook (340 nits).

Wilayah Ini Terdampak Siklon Dahlia, Warga Diimbau Waspada

Indonesia sedang dilewati badai siklon tropis yang melanda wilayah Jawa dan Bali. Badai tersebut menyebabkan beberapa provinsi berpotensi dilanda hujan serta angin kencang.

“Diperkirakan akan tetap terjadi hujan deras dengan intensitas 50 milimeter per hari dan atau angin kencang dengan kecepatan lebih dari atau sama dengan 50 kilometer per jam,” kata Kepala Data Pusat Informasi dan Humas BNPB Sutopo Purwo Nugroho dalam keterangannya.

Sutopo mengatakan potensi hujan lebat tersebut terjadi mulai dari pesisir Barat Bengkulu hingga Lampung, Banten bagian Selatan, DKI Jakarta dan Jawa Barat bagian Selatan. Warga juga diminta mewaspadai angin kencang di daerah tersebut.

“Potensi hujan lebat dan angin kencang ini akan terjadi mulai dari pesisir Barat Bengkulu hingga Lampung, Banten bagian Selatan, DKI Jakarta dan Jawa Barat bagian Selatan. Termasuk juga potensi angin kencang dengan kekuatan 20 knot di daerah yang sama,” terang Sutopo.

Sutopo mengimbau warga yang bepergian selama liburan akhir pekan untuk tetap berhati-hati. Menurutnya ancaman banjir, longsor dan puting beliung masih mengancam warga.

“Masyarakat yang menikmati liburan panjang agar hati-hati. Perhatikan kondisi lingkungan sekitarnya. Lakukan langkah antisipasi. Jangan lupa membawa barang untuk kebutuhan darurat,” jelasnya.

Beberapa wilayah Indonesia dilanda badai siklon tropis Cempaka. Setelah usai badai Cempaka, badai siklon Dahlia melanda Indonesia.

Berdasarkan data dari BMKG, berikut wilayah yang berpotensi hujan lebat pada Jumat (1/12) akibat dampak dari Siklon Dahlia: Aceh bagian Utara dan Selatan; Sumatera Utara; Sumatera Barat; Bengkulu; Jambi; Sumatera Selatan bagian Barat, Tengah, dan Selatan; Kepulauan Bangka Belitung; Lampung Bagian Barat; Banten; Jawa Barat; Jawa Tengah; Kalimantan Utara; Bali; Sulawesi Tengah; Sulawesi Tenggara.

Sementara wilayah yang berpotensi hujan lebat disertai angin kencang, kilat dan petir akibat Siklon Dahlia adalah: DI Yogyakarta; Jawa Timur, Kalimantan Tengah; Kalimantan Timur; NTB; NTT; Maluku Utara; Papua bagian Tengah dan Utara.

Kemudian pada Sabu (2/12) mendatang wilayah yang berpotensi hujan lebat adalah: Aceh bagian Utara; Sumatera Barat bagian Utara; Riau; Bengkulu; Jambi; Kepulauan Bangka Belitung; Lampung; DI Yogyakarta; Kalimantan Utara; Bali; Sulawesi Tengah; Sulawesi Selatan; Sulawesi Tenggara.

Wilayah yang berpotensi hujan lebat disertai angin kencang adalah: Jawa Timur; Kalimantan Tengah; NTB; NTT; Papua bagian Tengah dan Utara.