Rolltop Laptop: The Scrolling Laptop Concept With Rollable Display And Touchscreen Interface

Some guys from has come up with an interesting concept called RollTop, which is the next generation laptop that you can scroll and roll it into a small dimension that let you carry it easily.


Above is the the carrying mode for RollTop. It only measure at 8.3cm (diameter) x 28cm (length), but when it has been fully released, you will get a full laptop layout with OLED-Display and multi-touchscreen for the keyboard. However, RollTop is not meant for laptop only. RollTop can be fully-flatten to get a full touchscreen tablet device, and there is also a kick stand at the rear side to support the tablet to stand on landscape position.


Rolltop is a portable computer for designer, architect and everyone, who would like to have a gadget, which, from an aesthetic standpoint alone, certainly hits the mark. By virtue of the OLED-Display technology and a multitouchscreen the utility of a laptop computer with its weight of a mini-notebook and screen size of 13 inch easily transforms into the graphics tablet, which with its 17-inch flat screen can be also used as a primary monitor due to the support attached to the back of the screen.

Rolltop 2.0 is a further development of Rolltop with some visible and mostly invisible improvements (e.g. internal design, placement of certain components etc.)


The device of the flexible display allows a new concept in notebook design growing out of the traditional “bookformed” laptop into unfurling and convolving portable computer. Rolltop incorporates both latest high-tech devices and a new brand design techniques into a computer that will increase the quality and productivity of the designers work. On top of everything else no laptop bag needed – all computer utilities from an interactive pen through power supply to the holding belt are integrated in Rolltop. This is really an all-in-one gadget.

Rolltop sure looks interesting. Well, what to say. I still think it’s too good to be true at the moment even the technology is supported right now. Even if it’s successfully made into a real system, it should cost fortune to own it.

[Gizmag via Inventorspot]

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