Inside Dell Latitude 13 7320 – disassembly and upgrade options

This is a premium business laptop that, unfortunately, doesn’t let you touch the memory modules.

Check out all Dell Latitude 13 7320 prices and configurations in our Specs System or read more in our In-Depth review.

1. Remove the bottom plate

To take this laptop apart, you need to undo 8 captive Phillips-head screws. After that, pry the panel with a plastic tool, starting from the hinge gaps. Thankfully, the bottom panel just pops up, so it is pretty easy to lift it away.

2. Battery

Inside, you will find either a 42 or a 63Wh battery pack. If you want to remove the battery, the first thing you need to do is to disconnect the speaker and the power connector from the motherboard. Then, undo all 4 Phillips-head screws. This will allow you to lift the battery pack, and remove it from the chassis.

3. Memory and storage

Unfortunately, the memory here is soldered to the motherboard. According to CPU-Z, it works in quad-channel mode and has the LPDDR4x type. Interestingly, there are options with 8, 16, and 32GB of RAM, with the first two working at 3733 MHz, and the last working at 4267 MHz. Thankfully, the storage can be swapped, thanks to one M.2 PCIe x4 slot.

4. Cooling system

As for the cooling, it comprises two rather long heat pipes, connected to a side-mounted heat sink. Additionally, there is a medium-sized fan.

Check out all Dell Latitude 13 7320 prices and configurations in our Specs System or read more in our In-Depth review.

Dell Latitude 13 7320 in-depth review

Lately, we've been covering a lot of business notebooks. They have all been sitting in the middle ground when it comes to pricing. Well, today, we have a laptop that is a bit more premium. It is the Latitude 13 7320, and it is sold in two different outfits. One of them is aluminum and is characterized by a cool touch and a bluish-grey color. The other, respectively, is made out of carbon fiber and has a black color. It is also a bit lighter, but we'll talk about this later.Once again, Dell has gone for Intel. Their Tiger Lake-U chips are powering the rather small Latitude 13 7320, with th[...]


  • Premium build materials (aluminum or carbon fiber)
  • Good battery life
  • PCIe x4 support
  • Two Thunderbolt 4 connectors and a MicroSD card reader
  • Optional IR face recognition, fingerprint scanner, and LTE support
  • No PWM (AUO 5GTK0-B133HAN (AUO2B99))


  • RAM is soldered to the motherboard
  • 57% sRGB coverage (AUO 5GTK0-B133HAN (AUO2B99))
  • Rather expensive
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