Wacom One by Wacom Medium (CTL-672-N) – Ideal for Work from Home & Remote Learning – Works With Chromebook

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Last updated on April 16, 2024 1:40 pm Details
Wacom One by Wacom Medium (CTL-672-N) – Ideal for Work from Home & Remote Learning – Works With Chromebook
Wacom One by Wacom Medium (CTL-672-N) – Ideal for Work from Home & Remote Learning – Works With Chromebook



  • The responsive, ergonomic, pressure-sensitive pen gives you a natural feeling when sketching, drawing or annotating
  • Chromebook users can upgrade and accessorise their existing device with a One by Wacom tablet – a seamless plug and play connection, reintroducing handwriting for effective remote study
  • One by Wacom interactive remote learning is effective as being in the classroom to our new free three-month educational software trial of Collaboard, Explain Everything, Kami, Limnu and Pear Deck
  • The medium One by Wacom tablet only takes up a tiny amount of your desk, but still gives you enough space to create. It also fits easily into your bag
  • Colour: Black, System requirements: PC: Windows 7, 8.1 and 10, Mac: OS X 10.10 or later; ChromeOS, Standard USB-A port, Internet access to download driver (for tablet to work)

Additional information

Specification: Wacom One by Wacom Medium (CTL-672-N) – Ideal for Work from Home & Remote Learning – Works With Chromebook

Operating System



Product Dimensions

‎20.6 x 28.9 x 3.5 cm, 712 Grams

Item model number




‎CTL-672 ONE Medium



‎1.5 Volts

Are Batteries Included


Item Weight

‎712 g

Reviews (7)

7 reviews for Wacom One by Wacom Medium (CTL-672-N) – Ideal for Work from Home & Remote Learning – Works With Chromebook

5.0 out of 5
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  1. Bethan

    This tablet is amazing!! Since the breakout of the COVID-19 pandemic I have had to do all my maths tutoring over video call. This tablet is great for being able to write equations that my tutees can see through the call.

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  2. Linda Evans

    I’ve just started freelancing full time (graphic designer), working from a home office. I purchased the wacom one and a larger monitor to connect my laptop to – an old 2009 macbook pro which runs very surprisingly well! (Planning on an upgrade in a few months though.) Connecting the wacom took a little fiddling, having to download older drivers from the site to run it on my ‘ancient’ hardware. Once this was done everything worked smoothly, across both laptop screen and monitor. I’m used to using a tablet and already know it improves my productivity by about 50% compared to a trackpad. It does take a week or two to adjust to if you’re used to a mouse or trackpad but my god the improvement is SO worth it. Definitely recommended! Personally I wouldn’t need a pro / intuos / pricier model as it simply doesn’t provide me any extra features.

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  3. Mr Yeltsin

    I have trigger finger in my mouse hand, so I was looking for a replacement. A Photoshop book I read advised me to get a drawing tablet if I wanted to get the most out of it, so I picked this one up as it was comparatively cheap. Initially I wasn’t very impressed as it took a while to get used to the fact that it didn’t work like a mouse. When you pick up the stylus from the surface and put it back down, it moves to the corresponding part of the screen if you imagine the screen equals your tablet’s surface.

    It sat there for a couple of weeks until I decided I needed to put some effort into it, and this time it paid off. I use PS for photo-retouching, removing dust, scratches and unwanted arrows, text etc., and this has now become a simple and quite pleasant exercise that takes a fraction of the time it did with the mouse or touchpad. I also find that as you become more au fait with how it works, you stop going back to the mouse for commands, and instead have one hand on the keyboard,…

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  4. Amazon Customer

    My artistic intentions have always been sadly restricted by a lack of tools and talent. The free Krita digital art software and £35 for this Wacom tablet have resolved the former and even make up for some of the latter. Seriously, while creating my first digital ‘painting’ following Bob Ross’s “Mystic Mountain” episode (yes, the illustration is my first attempt) I spent more time learning which brushes and settings were most appropriate in Krita than setting-up the graphics tablet. Apart from adjusting the pressure-sensitivity to find what was most comfortable for me and changing my mind about what I wanted the pen-buttons to do the tablet itself was a simple matter of plugging it in.

    As a caveat – it’s just as well that everything was so simple as there is no printed or PDF manual and the only help – from the Wacom website – is not at all clear. This is, of course, an older piece of hardware and their cheapest but I would still have liked something easier to understand. It remains…

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  5. Paul

    I like it. Seems decent value compared to other tablets this size. Bought for illustrator but having used it for 3 days now – I’m considering not going back to a mouse. You can’t really give it a better recommendation than that really. Great for drawing and makes a decent mouse for everyday tasks.

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  6. A Photographer

    Mulled over more expensive models (with buttons) but decided on buying smaller keyboard instead so desk is not cluttered and can easily access Ctrl Alt Shift. Do not see point of buttons on the Wacom if all you use it for are photo editing in Lightroom/Photoshop. Pen set to zoom on lower button works brilliantly as quickly zoom in to.image for detailed work. Have reassigned size of brush from square bracket keys (on right if keyboard) to W +E on left of keyboard for ease of use with left hand. Only minor design issue is the power cable sticks out left side when would be better located on long top side of tablet.

    Size of working area perfect for 27″ monitor.

    Cannot comment on using it with paint/design software bit for image editing it is all you need. Save your pennies imho. Just buy a small wireless keyboard to use along side it, and keep your main larger keyboard for when needed on other work.

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  7. Kai

    I got this on sale for £50, and I couldn’t be happier with it. I’d previously owned Wacom’s old Bamboo devices which also cost around £50+ also but they had a significantly smaller drawing area. This device (the Medium one) has a very similar form factor to the old Bamboos but with more or less the entire surface being drawable.

    As someone just getting into digital drawing, I’m very pleased. It’s not as full featured as some other Wacom devices – for example, it does not have wireless, nor does it have any shortcut buttons and it doesn’t come with any area to store replacement pen nibs, but it’s certainly a great beginners device.

    Using it on both a Macbook Pro and a Windows PC, I only had to install drivers for macOS because the pen moved way too slowly otherwise. On my Windows PC, it didn’t require drivers, but I installed them anyway so I could customise the pen buttons. It’s also worth grabbing so you can specify which part of the monitor the tablet interacts with.

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