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Killexams : HP Networking Free PDF - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HP0-J65 Search results Killexams : HP Networking Free PDF - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HP0-J65 https://killexams.com/exam_list/HP Killexams : HP ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 Review Tue, 12 Jul 2022 16:05:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.pcmag.com/reviews/hp-scanjet-pro-2600-f1 Killexams : HP ScanJet Pro 3600 f1

A medium-volume document scanner that's a combination of a sheetfed and a flatbed, HP's $599 ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 replaces the model 3500 f1 that we reviewed way back in early 2016. Scanning hardware and software have both matured a lot since then, and the new ScanJet Pro is faster, leaner, and more reliable, and it converts pages to editable text in a fraction of the time of its predecessor. The 3600 f1 also boasts an automatic document feeder (ADF) that holds almost twice as many pages as our current entry-level Editors' Choice winner, the Xerox Duplex Combo Scanner. We'd like it even more at a somewhat lower price, but the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 is a more-than-capable document manager for busy small offices and workgroups, earning our Editors' Choice award honors for midrange combination sheetfed/flatbed document scanners.


A Merger of Two Types of Scanner

The 3600 f1 is one of four new HP scanners, led by the $1,499 ScanJet Enterprise Flow N6600 fnw1 and descending to the ScanJet Pro 2500 f1 scheduled for review soon. While they vary widely in speed, capacity, and volume ratings, the four machines look very much alike. They don't, however, look much like their predecessors, as the shot of the 3500 f1 and 3600 f1 below illustrates.

HP ScanJet Pro 3500 f1 and 3600 f1
Today's ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 (right) doesn't much resemble its six-year-old predecessor.

The ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 measures 5.2 by 19.4 by 12.8 inches (HWD) and weighs just under 12 pounds. Most of the exact competing sheetfed/flatbed combos are similarly sized; the Epson DS-1630 Flatbed Color Document Scanner is slightly smaller and lighter, and the Xerox Duplex Combo is close in size to today's HP but weighs about half as much.

Some higher-end combination scanners, including the HP N6600 and the Raven Pro Max, come with touch screens for setting up and initiating scans. (The Raven lets you edit scans and assign them multiple destinations directly from the control panel.) This ScanJet, by contrast, has a much more modest control panel with several buttons and status LEDs.

HP ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 control panel
The somewhat sparse but easy-to-use control panel lets you choose profiles based on file format or destination.

From left to right, your options are Cancel, Shortcut Select (for selecting workflow profiles), Scan to PDF, Scan to JPEG, Scan to Email, Scan to Cloud, Scan to USB, Simplex/Duplex Toggle (for one- or two-sided scanning), Scan (Start), and Power. While this control panel may be limited, the Epson DS-1630's and Xerox Duplex Combo's are even lesser-endowed.

The file formats and destinations correspond with profiles that you setup and manage via HP's Scan Pro software, which we'll get to in a minute. The 3600 f1 supports Windows versions 7 through 11 and Windows Server, macOS versions 10.14 Mojave and above, and Linux. You can scan from the ADF at resolutions of up to 600dpi and from the flatbed at up to 1,200dpi. Color bit depth is 24-bit external and 48-bit internal, and the maximum document size is 8.5 inches by just over 10 feet. There are USB and power cables in the box.

HP ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 ADF
The 60-page ADF flips upward (left), increasing the scanner's height slightly but not changing its footprint.

The ScanJet Pro 3600 f1's automatic document feeder holds up to 60 pages, and the unit's daily duty cycle is 3,000 scans. Those specs put this HP in the middle of the arena, below the higher-volume ScanJet N6600 and Raven Pro Max (100-page ADFs with 10,000 and 6,000 respective scans daily) and the entry-level Xerox and Epson (35- and 50-page ADFs respectively, each 1,500 scans daily).


Limited Connectivity, Excellent Software

The 3600 f1 has two USB ports, one for scanning to flash drives and one for connecting to a single computer. The scanner isn't networkable, so other PCs on your network can't access it, and excludes connections to most handheld mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets.

HP ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 rear ports
Rear interfaces include a USB port for scanning to storage devices; a USB 3.0 connection; and the AC adapter connector.

By plugging a thumb drive or other USB storage device into the back of the scanner, you can use the ScanJet autonomously without a computer. As mentioned, the scanner relies on the bundled HP Scan Pro software and a set of workflow profiles (HP calls them shortcuts) that contain all setup and configuration data such as scan resolution, file format, and destination. You can edit shortcuts or create your own in Scan Pro; it's all straightforward and simple to set up and use.

HP Scan Pro software
HP Scan Pro provides an easy-to-use interface for setting up and executing workflow profiles or shortcuts.

In addition to Scan Pro, you get industry-standard WIA, ISIS, and Twain drivers for connecting the ScanJet to the scores of applications (such as Adobe Acrobat, Corel Draw, and Microsoft Word and Excel) that support scanning into them directly.


Testing the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1: Snappy, Highly Accurate Scans

HP rates the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 at 30 one-sided pages per minute (ppm) and 60 two-sided images per minute (ipm, where each page side is counted as an image). The Xerox and Epson scanners are both rated at 25ppm/50ipm, while most higher-end models including the Raven Pro Max (60ppm/120ipm) and Fujitsu fi-8270 (70ppm/140ipm) are at least twice as fast.

For real-world results, I tested the HP over a USB 3.0 connection from our Intel Core i5 testbed running Windows 10 and HP Scan Pro. The first test entailed clocking the 3600 f1 as it scanned our 25-page one-sided and two-sided (50 sides) Microsoft Word text documents and converted and saved them as image PDFs. The device scanned the single-sided document at 33.7ppm and the duplex pages at 63.8ipm, slightly exceeding its rated speeds. As mentioned, the more costly Raven, HP, and Fujitsu workhorses beat this midrange machine hands down, while the lower-end Epson and Xerox combos trailed by 5ppm to 9ppm.

Next, I timed the ScanJet and the HP Scan Pro software as it captured our two-sided 25-page text document and saved it to the more useful searchable PDF format. The stark difference between this scanner's text conversion time (48 seconds) and its 2016 predecessor's (5 minutes and 44 seconds) shows just how much optical character recognition (OCR) has matured over the past half-decade. The Epson DS-1630, reviewed in early 2017, took just under five minutes, while the more exact Xerox Combo did the job in 58 seconds. In the past three or four years, only a few portable scanners have taken more than a minute.

As for OCR accuracy, the 3600 f1 proved error-free down to 6-point type in both our sans-serif (Arial) and serif (Times New Roman) font tests. That's frankly about as good as it gets; converting text smaller than 6 points is, well, pointless, as it's counter-productive to create documents with text that tiny in the first place. For the record, the higher-end sheetfed/flatbed combos managed accuracy down to 5 points in Arial and to 6 points in Times New Roman, while the less expensive Epson and Xerox combos settled for 6 points in Arial and 8 points in Times New Roman.

Achieving scan accuracy at 8 points error-free isn't half bad, either; you won't run into many documents with text that small. To be fair, I should add that the Epson and Xerox were reviewed in 2017 and 2019 respectively; it's a good bet that their bundled OCR software has been updated several times since.


Test Scans: The Flatbed

Another area where scanners and scanning software have matured is in capturing colorful photos and multicolor documents. We don't typically run speed tests on flatbed scanners, but I put several photos of varying sizes as well as colorful drawings, business graphics, and full-color brochures on the glass to evaluate the HP's scanning accuracy and detail rather than speed. 

HP ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 flatbed scanner
The flatbed scans photos and book or magazine pages or delicate documents at up to 1,200dpi.

The flatbed's 1,200dpi resolution and 48-bit color depth reproduced nearly everything I threw at it with impressive detail and brilliant color accuracy. It's always nice when you don't have to make many color corrections or rescans. Between the HP's precise sensors and the exactitude of the interface software, I've no complaints about the flatbed's performance.


An Excellent, if Expensive, Document Churner

As we said, an MSRP of $599 feels a little high for this HP, though we wouldn't be surprised if a price cut or at least a sale happens soon. That said, the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 is a superb midrange scanner with a wealth of features; an easy-to-use, robust interface; and decent document archiving. For its extra cost, it gives you an ADF with almost twice the capacity of the Editors' Choice-winning Xerox Duplex Combo's, along with higher scanning speeds and double the daily duty cycle. If your home-based or small office demands more than entry-level speed and volume, the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 is our new favorite midrange combination sheetfed/flatbed scanner.

Mon, 11 Jul 2022 11:10:00 -0500 en-au text/html https://au.pcmag.com/scanners/95041/hp-scanjet-pro-3600-f1
Killexams : HP Pavilion Plus 14 Review Tue, 26 Jul 2022 02:31:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.pcmag.com/reviews/hp-pavilion-plus-14 Killexams : The Best All-in-One Printers

Our pick

HP OfficeJet Pro 9015e

Easy-to-use software, affordable ink, a long warranty, and plenty of thoughtful touches make this inkjet all-in-one less annoying than the competition. Results look sharp, too.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $230.

Type:InkjetSize:17.3 x 13.48 x 10.94 in
Features:Print, copy, fax, scanColor Print:Yes
Wireless:YesCost per page:2.2¢ per black and 8.9¢ for color

The HP OfficeJet Pro 9015e is likely to be the easiest printer you’ve ever had to set up, and that alone is enough to recommend it. But it also prints beautifully (and quickly), scans well, has great apps for PCs and mobile devices, and prints for an affordable 2.2¢ per page in black or 8.9¢ per page in color. If you print a lot of photos, you can opt for HP’s Instant Ink program (a six-month trial is included with your initial purchase), which brings the cost of each color page to as little as 2.9¢, including glossies. It looks great in any office, thanks to a clean, compact design, and it comes with a two-year warranty that’s twice as long as what you’d get with most competing printers. The 9015e replaces our former pick, the OfficeJet Pro 9015, but it’s identical from a hardware perspective; the only differences are the longer warranty, the longer Instant Ink trial, and some added software features that are bundled into the new HP+ printing ecosystem. If you’re not interested in the extras HP+ has to offer, the older 9015 is a great machine that you might be able to find at a discount.

Budget pick

Brother MFC-J805DW

Brother’s entry-level AIO isn’t the fastest, best designed, or easiest to use, but it is cheap to operate, and it still produces great-looking prints and scans.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $130.

Type:InkjetSize:17.3 x 13.48 x 10.94 in
Features:Print, copy, fax, scanColor Print:Yes
Wireless:YesCost per page:2.2¢ per black-and-white and 8.9¢ for color

If you just want the cheapest prints possible and don’t care about speed, fancy apps, or looks, the Brother MFC-J805DW is an excellent choice. At a mere 0.9¢ per black-and-white page and 4.7¢ for color, it’s one of the most cost-efficient printers you can buy, and the results look great, too. You’d wait longer to get them than you would with the HP 9015e, but for casual use that isn’t a big deal.

Upgrade pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw

This business-class machine checks all the boxes for a home office or small business: It’s faster, sharper, more durable, and more secure than our other picks.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $600.

Type:LaserjetSize:16.4 x 18.6 x 15.7 in
Features:Print, copy, fax, scanColor Print:Yes
Wireless:YesCost per page:2.3¢ per black and 14¢ for color

If your work finds you printing and scanning all day, every day, you should be willing to upgrade to a business-oriented color laser AIO like the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw. It prints and scans faster, sharper, and more reliably than inkjet alternatives, and it includes robust admin and security settings designed for situations that may involve sensitive data. We don’t think it’s necessary for most homes or even the average home office. But if you run a business with modest printing and paper-handling needs, or if you’ve grown exasperated with your inkjet AIO’s failings, the M479fdw should hit the sweet spot.

Tue, 24 Feb 2015 22:01:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-all-in-one-printer/
Killexams : The Best Laser Printer

Printers are annoying. All of them. But if you want to keep your annoyance to a minimum, we recommend a laser printer: Not only do laser models print sharp text and crisp graphics, but they also run more reliably than inkjets and won’t clog if they sit unused for weeks between jobs. The best laser printer is the powerful, versatile HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw. It’s easy to set up and simple to use, and it produces great-looking results, both in color and in black and white.

Global supply chain issues have made it more difficult to find some of our printer picks, and have caused the price of others to jump. As of this writing, our budget pick is out of stock, but all Brother L2300-series models will get you similar print performance with slight speed or feature differences. The HL-L2370DW is a particularly close relative that seems to be more readily available at the moment. If you’re considering other printers in this series, just be aware that the letters after the number indicate key features: D for duplex printing and W for wireless. Some models drop one or the other, so be sure to check before buying.

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

The HP M255dw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall 2020 software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $300.

If you’re looking for a laser printer that can handle everything from book reports to corporate reports without driving you crazy in the process, the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw is the one to get. It stands out from the competition with an easy-to-use, smartphone-style touch interface and 21st-century mobile and PC software that makes daily use far less frustrating than on other printers we’ve tried. In our tests, it produced sharp black text, vibrant full-color graphics, and even photos good enough for a school report. It’s fast, topping out at around 17 pages per minute, and it can print on envelopes, labels, and other odd-size media thanks to a handy bypass slot.

Budget pick

Brother HL-L2350DW

With low operating costs, quick operation, and useful features, the HL-L2350DW is the best laser printer you can get for around $100.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $110.

Some people just need a cheap laser printer for occasional black-and-white print jobs. For them, we recommend the Brother HL-L2350DW. Setup is painless, and the machine is compatible with all major platforms, including Windows, macOS, Chrome OS, Linux, iOS, and Android. Its cost per page is a reasonable 3.3¢, it sticks to Wi-Fi like glue, and its price generally hovers around $100. Its print quality is merely adequate right out of the box, but you can Strengthen that with a simple tweak to the toner density setting. Just be aware that the HL-L2350DW can’t scan or copy; if you need that functionality, look to our monochrome all-in-one pick.

Also great

Brother MFC-L2750DW

This multifunction printer adds a flatbed scanner and an automatic document feeder to the HL-L2350DW, significantly upping its home-office utility.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $200.

If you like the sound of our budget pick but want the ability to scan and copy documents and photos too, the Brother MFC-L2750DW should fit the bill. At its core it’s a very similar printer—and it’s just as easy to set up—but it also has a flatbed scanner and a fast, single-pass duplexing automatic document feeder on top. Its print quality is slightly better out of the box, and you get the same operating costs, the same print speed, and the same connectivity options as you do with the HL-L2350DW. For home offices this model is a great do-it-all option—as long as you don’t need color.

Upgrade pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw

This business-class machine checks all the boxes for a home office or small business: It’s faster, sharper, more durable, and more secure than our other picks. Like our top pick, it requires you to use official HP toner.

Buying Options

*At the time of publishing, the price was $450.

For a small business with more serious productivity needs, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw is a worthwhile upgrade over our other picks. It prints and scans more quickly and more reliably than inkjet alternatives, produces sharper results, and includes robust admin and security settings designed for situations that may involve sensitive data. All-in-one color lasers like the M479fdw cost more and are more expensive to operate than inkjet printers with comparable features, but they deliver high-quality color prints, copies, and scans at a quicker pace than cheaper models. They’re also sturdier and more reliable than inkjets.

Wed, 14 Dec 2016 07:26:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-laser-printer/
Killexams : HP OfficeJet Pro 8730

As a freelance writer who is always on the go, I like my technology to be both efficient and effective so I can do my job well. The HP OfficeJet Pro 8730 Inkjet Printer ticks all the boxes in terms of form factor, performance and user interface.

This printer definitely displays a more attractive design than the run-of- the-mill office inkjets. From the sleek curves of the off-white casing, to the obelisk-like slab of deep grey surrounding the colour touchscreen, HP have taken great care to make presentation a priority for the OfficeJet Pro 8730. It looks good, and made for an excellent addition to my study.

Although a full-depth desk is required to support a printer of this size, but this compromise is small compared to the full gamut of multifunction conveniences that this device delivers e.g. a 50-page document feeder, 2-sided scanner, copier, fax, Wi-fi, mobile device access to name a few.

When printing learning materials for a training course, having a high quality printer is key and this is also the case when processing a lot of larger complex documents, especially in my technical domain, being able to scan in or duplicate 50 pages in one hit is a welcome capability.

The print quality is surprisingly sharp and good enough for the majority of office printing tasks. It seems better than the inkjets I have used in the past and superior to some colour photocopiers. Printing was fast and quiet, which is conducive in any environment where people need to think in close proximity to the printer.

As to speed, it spits out pages at 20 pages per minute in colour, (24 ppm in black) and scans at a rapid pace as well. The ink dried at a comparable rate to other inkjets, and seemed relatively smudge-resistant. Finally, the generous 500-page paper capacity means reduction to my costs of operation.

The printer is definitely easier to set up compared to other contemporary models, assisted by the 10.9 cm touchscreen. Most administrative functions can be quickly set up or rectified from there, and the interface is user friendly and intuitive. Well-designed colour icons and clear, plain English instructions in just the right doses help to quickly get the job done. Anyone should be able to immediately start using this printer.

Being able to print from a mobile device was definitely handy on a busy day. In one instance, I was scheduled for back to back meetings around town. With this function I was able to print my documents while out and about and collect the prints at home while in transit to another appointment. Cueing up prints remotely allowed the printer to get to work immediately saving me time.

For local Wi-Fi Printing, the HP ePrint app is available for iPhone and Android. With an app such as Google photos, the HP ePrint service will appear as an option where you can send a photo from the “Share” function. I found that it took a few minutes at times for my phone to upload data to the printer, so it was not as instantaneous as printing from PC. Still, you can define options such as landscape before printing.

For remote Internet Printing, I needed to do some configuration by creating an account at www.hpconnected.com and then install the HP “All in One Printer Remote” app.

For print-to- email, I was given a unique email address , that will print any attachments to emails that are sent to it.

When I wanted to scan something directly to USB, the Scan to USB function was available. This is handy when I was intending on converting a large (many page) printed document into a digital version, and wanted to immediately take it away with me. All I had to do was to scan a multipage, double-sided A4 business document, and the scan completed promptly as a PDF.

On the software side, WebJetAdmin is a monitoring tool for system administrators. This allowed me to see and manage the status of many network printers. Similarly, HP JetAdvantage Private Print gave me the functionality to define secure printing parameters for sensitive documents.

Overall, this is a fast, excellent multifunction inkjet printer, which has some higher-end features usually seen in more expensive laser printers. It represents a good value offering for the myriad of capabilities on board. Its speed, quality, and range of printing access options would make it a fine addition to any small office or home office environment.

Fri, 17 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-AU text/html https://www.pcworld.idg.com.au/gggtester/14/
Killexams : HP Announces Extension of the Expiration Date for Exchange Offer for Plantronics Notes

HP Inc.

PALO ALTO, Calif., Aug. 01, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- HP Inc. (NYSE: HPQ) (“HP” or the “Company”) announced today that it has extended the expiration date of the previously announced offer to exchange (the “Exchange Offer”) any and all outstanding notes (the “Poly Notes”) of Plantronics, Inc. (NYSE: POLY) (“Poly”) for up to $500,000,000 aggregate principal amount of new notes to be issued by the Company (the “HP Notes”). HP hereby extends such expiration date from 11:59 p.m., New York City time, on August 1, 2022, to 5:00 p.m., New York City time, on August 15, 2022 (as the same may be further extended, the “Expiration Date”).

At 5:00 p.m., New York City time, on July 18, 2022 (the “Early Participation Date”), the previously announced solicitation of consents to adopt certain proposed amendments (the “Amendments”) to the indenture governing the Poly Notes (the “Poly Indenture”) expired. The requisite consents were received to adopt the Amendments with respect to all outstanding Poly Notes at the Early Participation Date, and Poly executed the supplemental indenture to the Poly Indenture with respect to the Amendments on July 25, 2022. The Amendments will become operative only upon the settlement of the Exchange Offer.

The Exchange Offer is being made pursuant to the terms and subject to the conditions set forth in the offering memorandum and consent solicitation statement dated June 27, 2022 (as amended from time to time prior to the date hereof, the “Offering Memorandum and Consent Solicitation Statement”), and is conditioned upon the closing of the Company’s acquisition of Poly (the “Acquisition”), which condition may not be waived by HP, and certain other conditions that may be waived by HP.

The settlement date for the Exchange Offer will be promptly after the Expiration Date and is expected to occur no earlier than the closing date of the Acquisition, which is expected to be completed by the end of the calendar year 2022, subject to customary closing conditions, including regulatory approvals.

Except as described in this press release, all other terms of the Exchange Offer remain unchanged.

As of 5:00 p.m., New York City time, on August 1, 2022, holders validly tendered $490,556,000 in aggregate principal amount of Poly Notes pursuant to the Exchange Offer. Tenders of Poly Notes made pursuant to the Exchange Offer may be validly withdrawn at or prior to the Expiration Date.

Documents relating to the Exchange Offer will only be distributed to eligible holders of Poly Notes who complete and return an eligibility certificate confirming that they are either a “qualified institutional buyer” under Rule 144A or not a “U.S. person” and outside the United States under Regulation S for purposes of applicable securities laws, and a non U.S. qualified offeree (as defined in the Offering Memorandum and Consent Solicitation Statement). The complete terms and conditions of the Exchange Offer are described in the Offering Memorandum and Consent Solicitation Statement, copies of which may be obtained by contacting D.F. King & Co., Inc., the exchange agent and information agent in connection with the Exchange Offer, at (888) 605-1956 (toll-free) or (212) 269-5550 (banks and brokers), or by email at hp@dfking.com. The eligibility certificate is available electronically at: www.dfking.com/hp and is also available by contacting D.F. King & Co., Inc.

This press release does not constitute an offer to sell or purchase, or a solicitation of an offer to sell or purchase, or the solicitation of tenders or consents with respect to, any security. No offer, solicitation, purchase or sale will be made in any jurisdiction in which such an offer, solicitation or sale would be unlawful. The Exchange Offer is being made solely pursuant to the Offering Memorandum and Consent Solicitation Statement and only to such persons and in such jurisdictions as are permitted under applicable law.

The HP Notes offered in the Exchange Offer have not been registered under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, or any state securities laws. Therefore, the HP Notes may not be offered or sold in the United States absent registration or an applicable exemption from the registration requirements of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, and any applicable state securities laws.

About HP Inc.

HP Inc. (NYSE: HPQ) is a technology company that believes one thoughtful idea has the power to change the world. Its product and service portfolio of personal systems, printers, and 3D printing solutions helps bring these ideas to life. Visit http://www.hp.com.

Forward-looking statements

This document contains forward-looking statements based on current expectations and assumptions that involve risks and uncertainties. If the risks or uncertainties ever materialize or the assumptions prove incorrect, the results of HP and its consolidated subsidiaries may differ materially from those expressed or implied by such forward-looking statements and assumptions.

All statements other than statements of historical fact are statements that could be deemed forward-looking statements, including, but not limited to, any statements regarding the consummation of the Acquisition; the potential impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and the actions by governments, businesses and individuals in response to the situation; margins, expenses, effective tax rates, net earnings, cash flows, benefit plan funding, deferred taxes, share repurchases, foreign currency exchange rates or other financial items; any projections of the amount, timing or impact of cost savings or restructuring and other charges, planned structural cost reductions and productivity initiatives; any statements of the plans, strategies and objectives of management for future operations, including, but not limited to, our business model and transformation, our sustainability goals, our go-to-market strategy, the execution of restructuring plans and any resulting cost savings, net revenue or profitability improvements or other financial impacts; any statements concerning the expected development, demand, performance, market share or competitive performance relating to products or services; any statements concerning potential supply constraints, component shortages, manufacturing disruptions or logistics challenges; any statements regarding current or future macroeconomic trends or events and the impact of those trends and events on HP and its financial performance; any statements regarding pending investigations, claims, disputes or other litigation matters; any statements of expectation or belief, including with respect to the timing and expected benefits of acquisitions and other business combination and investment transactions; and any statements of assumptions underlying any of the foregoing. Forward-looking statements can also generally be identified by words such as “future,” “anticipates,” “believes,” “estimates,” “expects,” “intends,” “plans,” “predicts,” “projects,” “will,” “would,” “could,” “can,” “may,” and similar terms.

Risks, uncertainties and assumptions include factors relating to the consummation of the Acquisition and HP’s ability to meet expectations regarding the accounting and tax treatments of the Acquisition; the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic and the actions by governments, businesses and individuals in response to the situation, the effects of which may give rise to or amplify the risks associated with many of these factors listed here; the need to manage (and reliance on) third-party suppliers, including with respect to component shortages, and the need to manage HP’s global, multi-tier distribution network, limit potential misuse of pricing programs by HP’s channel partners, adapt to new or changing marketplaces and effectively deliver HP’s services; HP’s ability to execute on its strategic plan, including the previously announced initiatives, business model changes and transformation; execution of planned structural cost reductions and productivity initiatives; HP’s ability to complete any contemplated share repurchases, other capital return programs or other strategic transactions; the competitive pressures faced by HP’s businesses; risks associated with executing HP’s strategy and business model changes and transformation; successfully innovating, developing and executing HP’s go-to-market strategy, including online, omnichannel and contractual sales, in an evolving distribution, reseller and customer landscape; the development and transition of new products and services and the enhancement of existing products and services to meet evolving customer needs and respond to emerging technological trends; successfully competing and maintaining the value proposition of HP’s products, including supplies; challenges to HP’s ability to accurately forecast inventories, demand and pricing, which may be due to HP’s multi-tiered channel, sales of HP’s products to unauthorized resellers or unauthorized resale of HP’s products or our uneven sales cycle; integration and other risks associated with business combination and investment transactions; the results of the restructuring plans, including estimates and assumptions related to the cost (including any possible disruption of HP’s business) and the anticipated benefits of the restructuring plans; the protection of HP’s intellectual property assets, including intellectual property licensed from third parties; the hiring and retention of key employees; the impact of macroeconomic and geopolitical trends, changes and events, including the Russian invasion of Ukraine and its regional and global ramifications and the effects of inflation; risks associated with HP’s international operations; the execution and performance of contracts by HP and its suppliers, customers, clients and partners, including logistical challenges with respect to such execution and performance; changes in estimates and assumptions HP makes in connection with the preparation of its financial statements; disruptions in operations from system security risks, data protection breaches, cyberattacks, extreme weather conditions or other effects of climate change, medical epidemics or pandemics such as the COVID-19 pandemic, and other natural or manmade disasters or catastrophic events; the impact of changes to federal, state, local and foreign laws and regulations, including environmental regulations and tax laws; potential impacts, liabilities and costs from pending or potential investigations, claims and disputes; and other risks that are described (i) in “Risk Factors” in the Offering Memorandum and Consent Solicitation Statement and (ii) in our filings with the SEC, including but not limited to the risks described under the caption “Risk Factors” contained in Item 1A of Part I of our Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended October 31, 2021, as well as in Item 1A of Part II of our Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q for the fiscal quarter ended January 31, 2022 and the fiscal quarter ended April 30, 2022. HP does not assume any obligation or intend to update these forward-looking statements.

Mon, 01 Aug 2022 10:56:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://finance.yahoo.com/news/hp-announces-extension-expiration-date-225600161.html
Killexams : The new HP Spectre x360 and ENVY 16 laptops are now available in Malaysia

HP Malaysia has presented its latest Spectre and ENVY laptops, which are designed with the flexibility to create and live seamlessly in today’s hybrid world.

HP Malaysia Spectre and ENVY laptops 1

The Spectre and ENVY laptops are equipped with HP Presence 4 and HP GlamCam alongside features like HP Auto Frame and HP Dynamic Voice Leveling which provide users with an interactive video and audio experience. This makes them an excellent choice for individuals who are attending conferences or online classes frequently.

HP Malaysia Spectre and ENVY laptops featured

On top of that, they also offer intelligent power management features such as In-bag detection that adjust the PC’s power to avoid overheating or battery drain when placed in a bag, as well as the Adaptive Battery Optimizer, which monitors battery temperature, battery-charging status, and usage time to preserve its battery’s health.

Check out the following lists for their specifications:

Spectre x360

Operating System
Dimensions & Weight
  • 298 x 220.45 x 16.99 mm
  • Starting from 1.37 kg
CPU
  • Intel Core i7-1255U
  • Intel Core i5-1235U
GPU
Display
  • 13.5″ 3K2K (3000 x 2000) OLED, 100% DCI-P3, multitouch-enabled
  • 13.5″ WUXGA+ (1920 x 1280) IPS, 100% sRGB, multitouch-enabled
Storage & Memory
  • Up to 2TB PCIe Gen4 NVMe M.2 SSD
  • Up to 32GB LPDDR4x-4266 MHz RAM (onboard)
Wireless Connectivity
  • Intel Wi-Fi 6E AX211 and Bluetooth 5.2
I/O Ports
  • 2 x Thunderbolt 4 with USB4 Type-C
  • 1 x SuperSpeed USB Type-A
  • 1 x Combo Audio Jack
Webcam
  • HP True Vision 5MP IR camera with camera shutter
Audio
  • Audio by Bang & Olufsen
  • Quad speakers
  • HP Audio Boost
Power/Battery
  • 65 W USB Type-C power adapter
  • 4-cell, 66 Wh Li-ion polymer
  • Up to 15 hours Battery Life Video Playback

ENVY 16

Operating System
Dimensions & Weight
  • 298 x 220.45 x 19.99 mm (RTX 3060 Model)
  • 357.4 x 251.8 x 18.95 mm
CPU
  • Intel Core i7-12700H
  • Intel Core i5-12500H
GPU
  • NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 6GB Laptop GPU
  • Intel Arc A370M Graphics
Display
  •  16.0″ WQXGA (2560 x 1600) IPS, 120Hz, 100% sRGB
Storage & Memory
  • Up to 2TB PCIe Gen4 NVMe M.2 SSD
  • Up to 32GB DDR5-4800 MHz RAM (2 x 16GB)
Wireless Connectivity
  • Intel Wi-Fi 6E AX211 and Bluetooth 5.2 combo
  • MediaTek Wi-Fi 6 MT7921 and Bluetooth 5.2 combo
I/O Ports
  • 2 x Thunderbolt 4 with USB4 Type-C
  • 1 x SuperSpeed USB Type-A
  • 1 x Combo Audio Jack
  • 1 x AC smart pin
  • 1 x HDMI 2.1
Webcam
  • HP True Vision 5MP IR camera with camera shutter
Audio
  • Audio by Bang & Olufsen
  • Quad speakers
  • HP Audio Boost
Power/Battery
  • Up to 200 W Smart AC power adapter
  • 6-cell, 83 Wh Li-ion polymer
  • Up to 16 hours and 30 minutes Battery Life Video Playback

Pricing and Availability

The HP Spectre x360 and ENVY 16 are currently up for grabs on HP’s official website, as well as authorized sellers on Lazada and Shopee, with prices starting from RM7,199 and RM6,999 respectively with further customization options available, all catered to your needs.

There are also limited-time bundled promotions going on right now which provide shoppers with free M22f FHD Monitor, Bluetooth Headset 500, Dual Mode Mouse, etc when they purchase the laptops.

For more information, kindly refer to the following links.

Mon, 01 Aug 2022 15:30:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.tech-critter.com/hp-spectre-envy-laptop-malaysia-price/
Killexams : HP ScanJet Pro 2600 f1

When the Xerox Duplex Combo Scanner earned one of our Best of 2019 Awards, its rival the HP ScanJet Pro 2500 f1 was already three and a half years old. Now HP has finally replaced that model. The new ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 ($379), like its predecessor, combines a flatbed scanner with a sheetfed automatic document feeder (ADF) for handling everything from stacks of printed sheets to book pages and delicate documents. It's significantly faster than the 2016 model and comes with a much-improved edition of HP's Scan Pro interface and document processing software, making it—like the higher-end Editors' Choice winner the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1—a superb dual-function scanner for small and home offices. (It lists for $80 to $110 more than its closest competitors, though that's likely to come down soon, and already has at a couple of online outlets.) The 2600 f1 edges out the Xerox Combo as our new Editors' Choice pick among entry-level sheetfed/flatbed document scanners.


Meet the ScanJet Pro Starter Model

The ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 is the least expensive of four combination scanners HP debuted a few weeks ago. We've already reviewed the 3600 f1 mentioned above and the corporate ScanJet Enterprise Flow N6600 fnw1. While they vary widely in speed, capacity, volume, and price, these three are similar in size and weight.

However, while the other two were significantly smaller than their predecessors, the ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 is a bit bulkier than the 2500 f1 at 5.2 by 19.4 by 12.8 inches (HWD) and 11.9 pounds. The Xerox Duplex Combo Scanner is smaller and weighs about half as much, and the Epson DS-1630 Flatbed Color Document Scanner sits between the Xerox and this new HP in heft.

Older HP ScanJet (left) and ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 (right)
The ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 (right) and other models released this year are a lot less formal-looking than their circa-2016 predecessors.

Like the 3600's, the 2600's control panel is a modest, easy-to-use array of buttons and LEDs. From the left, the buttons are Cancel, Shortcut Select (for selecting workflow profiles, which we'll discuss momentarily), Scan to PDF, Scan to JPEG, Scan to Email, Scan to Cloud, Scan to USB, Simplex/Duplex (toggling one- and two-sided scanning), Scan/Start, and the power button. As minimal as this array is, the Epson and Xerox's control panels are even sparser.

HP ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 control panel
The control panel offers a handful of buttons and status lights for setting up and executing scans and workflow profiles.

Most of the buttons correspond with preconfigured workflow profiles installed by the HP Scan Pro software (more about it in a minute). Scanning resolutions are 600dpi from the ADF and 1,200dpi from the flatbed. Color depth is 24-bit external and 48-bit internal, and the maximum document size is 8.5 inches wide by 10.2 feet long.

If you want a color touch screen for configuring and executing scans, you'll have to step up to a midrange or high-volume model such as the HP N6600 fnw1 or the Raven Pro Max. The latter, in fact, lets you edit scans, configure document-management settings, and much more from an 8-inch tablet-like touch panel. Such advanced features don't come cheap, however; the enterprise HP and the Raven Max cost three or four times as much as the ScanJet Pro 2600 f1.

HP ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 automatic document feeder
The ADF holds up to 60 pages, while the flatbed scanner lid doubles as an output tray.

The HP's auto-duplexing ADF holds up to 60 pages, and the device's daily duty cycle is 1,500 scans. The Epson DS-1630 and Xerox Combo have matching duty cycles, though their automatic document feeders hold slightly fewer sheets. High-end scanners like the Raven Pro Max and the HP ScanJet Enterprise Flow come with 100-page ADFs and much higher daily maximums (6,000 and 8,000 scans, respectively).


Modest Connectivity, But Easy to Use

I've looked at several combination sheetfed/flatbed scanners lately, and this HP is the only one except the Xerox Combo with a USB 2.0 port instead of a 10-times-faster USB 3.x connection. (As our test scores suggest, however, reading document pages at the speed of this class of scanner doesn't really demand a lot of bandwidth.)

HP ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 USB port
A USB 2.0 port is the scanner's sole connectivity.

It doesn't matter which flavor of USB you use, as all require a direct connection to a single Windows PC or Mac, ruling out Ethernet, Wi-Fi, or access from smartphones and tablets. Nor does the 2600 f1 have an auxiliary USB port for scanning to flash drives or other USB storage devices, a common feature on next-level-up models like the HP 3600 f1.

As mentioned, whether you scan from the control panel or your computer, you must install either the HP Scan Pro software or one of the WIA, ISIS, or TWAIN scanner drivers. The former allows you to create and modify preconfigured workflow profiles (HP calls them shortcuts), while the latter let you scan directly into many programs such as Microsoft's Office suite or Adobe Creative Cloud apps.

HP Scan Pro is, not surprisingly, an enhanced version of HP Scan. Not only does it let you control the scanner directly, but you can also edit or create shortcuts including all aspects of a scan job: the scanning resolution, whether simplex or duplex, the file type, the destination, and so on.

HP Scan Pro software
HP's Scan Pro is a highly capable scanner interface and document archiving app.

Testing the HP ScanJet Pro 2600 f1: A Plenty Capable, If Not Speed-Racer, Scanner

HP rates the 2600 f1's scanning speed at 25 one-sided pages per minute (ppm) and 25 two-sided images per minute (or ipm, where each page side counts as an image). We don't see many sheetfed scanners nowadays with lower ratings. The Xerox and Epson advertise the same speed, while the ScanJet Pro 3600 f1 is rated at 30ppm and 60ipm. The HP ScanJet Enterprise Flow N6600 nfw1 boasts a 50ppm/100ipm rating, topped by the Raven Pro Max at 60ppm/120ipm.

I tested this HP on our usual Intel Core i5 testbed running Windows 10 Pro and, in this case, HP Scan Pro. First, I clocked the 2600 f1 and its software as they captured our 25-page one-sided and 25-page two-sided text documents, then converted and saved the scans to image PDF format. The scanner narrowly beat its ratings at 26.8ppm and 53.7ipm.

I can't compare those results to its 2500 f1 predecessor, which was reviewed with a different test methodology. The Xerox Combo was slightly faster. The Epson DS-1630 was considerably slower, thanks to its dual-pass automatic document feeder—instead of having two sensors to capture both sides of a page in one pass, it scans one side, pulls the paper back in, and flips it before scanning the other side. That naturally takes more than twice as long as the single-pass ADFs found on the other machines mentioned here, and on most other sheetfed scanners on the planet.

Next, I clocked the ScanJet Pro as it scanned our two-sided 25-page (50 sides) text document and converted and saved the scans to the more versatile, document-archiving-friendly searchable PDF format. The entire task—from clicking Scan to displaying the PDF—took 54 seconds.

That's 6 seconds behind the midrange ScanJet Pro 3600 f1, 4 seconds ahead of the Xerox Combo, and miles ahead of the dual-pass DS-1630. The HP N6600 fnw1 was nearly twice as fast as its entry-level sibling at 28 seconds, and the Raven Pro Max was quicker still at 24 seconds. The Fujitsu fi-8270, one of three new sheetfed/flatbed combos from that company, did the job in 25 seconds.


Our OCR Testing Results: Clear-Eyed Accuracy

The purpose of scanning pages and converting them to an editable format is, of course, to avoid typing or retyping. There was a time when optical character recognition (OCR) wasn't nearly as precise as it is today; without clean, original (not photocopied) text pages using common fonts, you'd find yourself entering line after line of corrections.

Today, even the cheapest portable scanners and their software do a terrific job of scanning text and converting it to desired document types even with the smallest fonts. The ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 proved error-free down to 6-point type in both our sans-serif (Arial) and serif (Times New Roman) tests, which is wonderfully accurate, if basically average for modern scanners. Both the Epson and Xerox (tested in 2017 and 2019, respectively) were perfect at 6 points for Arial and 8 for Times New Roman. Their software's likely improved since then, and you're not likely to run into much text that's any smaller, anyway.

I also scanned several photos, brochures, and PowerPoint and Excel handouts with colorful business graphics, as well as a couple of stacks of business cards. Like its higher-end siblings, this ScanJet handles colors deftly. When I set the flatbed to 1,200dpi resolution, fine details and gradations from one color to another were impressive. As with the 3600 f1, I've no complaints about this flatbed.


A Solid Starter of a Document Scanner (But Watch for Sales)

There's little to dislike about this compact scanner—aside from its $379 list price, that is. Again, it's a good bet that you'll be able to find this HP for less. (At the time we published this, a couple of outlets offered it for $299.) Even at MSRP, the ScanJet Pro 2600 f1 is just robust and ground-breaking enough to edge into the Editors' Choice circle among entry-level combination sheetfed/flatbed scanners. And as its price comes down (and it will), it will become an even greater value. 

Tue, 12 Jul 2022 08:42:00 -0500 en-au text/html https://au.pcmag.com/scanners/95065/hp-scanjet-pro-2600-f1
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