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Exam Code: HP2-H62 Practice test 2022 by team
Selling HP Business Personal Systems Hardware 2022
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Killexams : HP Business answers - BingNews Search results Killexams : HP Business answers - BingNews Killexams : NFT trading volume is at an all time low, but this CEO is still betting big on the technology

The buzz and hype have faded, but RECUR, a company that helps brands create and build communities around nonfungible tokens, is still building out its infrastructure and making future plans. According to a recent analysis by Dune Analytics, NFT trading volume has dropped 97% from its 2022 highs. Trading volume went from $17 billion in January to around $466 million in September, according to cumulative data from OpenSea, NFTX, LarvaLabs, LooksRare, SuperRare, Rarible, and Foundation.

RECUR, which is blockchain-agnostic, launched in 2021 and raised $50 million in a Series A at a $333 million valuation last fall. Those were different times. RECUR has since worked with brands like Nickelodeon, Hello Kitty, Paramount, and Star Trek. Meanwhile, platforms like Instagram and Twitter have also launched features to allow users to display NFT art on their profiles.

But there are some braindump questions around whether this is going to keep working, especially as even the biggest and most hyped NFT projects have seen significant drops in floor price in 2022. Zach Bruch, co-founder and CEO of RECUR still thinks there is a future in NFTs. MarketWatch spoke to him to ask how this is going to work, challenges to keeping NFTs relevant, and what he foresees the space to look like in the next few years.

Answers have been edited for length and clarity.

AD: How have your partnerships with brands started? Did you approach them asking if they wanted to work with you, or do they approach you?

ZB: We started the business about 20 months ago. And the business has changed throughout that time period. As you can imagine, as markets change, as education change, and as people’s understanding [changes] overall, the industry has changed. So when we first went out to create these partnerships, almost two years ago, there was a large education process that we had to do to show them why it is relevant, why they made sense for their families, their communities, and so on.

But today, now that we’ve built all these tools, we’re seeing a lot of large enterprises and fortune 500 businesses come to us and say, “hey, your tooling is really great […] you have a really easy onboarding flow, where our user base can do something that they’re familiar with, like sign up, and under two minutes the same way, they might sign up for a Snapchat or an Instagram. So there’s no confusing wallet setup. You can use Apple Pay, they can use credit card, they can use crypto.” So they’re noticing and seeing a lot of these things. And now seeing these tools and recognizing that they can leverage them and use our toolset as their own creative canvas to create whatever they want. So at this point, we’re now just receiving a tremendous amount of inbound.

AD: Say that I want to create an NFT collection and work with you. What are you providing me that I can’t just do myself using another NFT-creation platform?

ZB: So I think the reason it’s so hard for developers and businesses right now is because the current landscape of solutions in the web three ecosystem is made up of countless point solution vendors that each do one very limited thing. So for example, if you were the head of Web3 at a large enterprise or you’re a developer, your typical journey goes something along the lines of this you want to launch a Web3 products. And now you needed a smart contract entered and then things on chain, you need to be compliant […] you realize you need utility to engage your user base. Now you need a gamification vendor, you need a custom marketplace that fit your brand aesthetic. Now you need a vendor for this, your users want to play with credit cards, well then you cash their money out to a bank account, you’ll need a vendor for each and each and every one of those things. And then you need to recruit entire back end engineering team and spend a year or more stitching all these vendors together then hope and pray it works. And then if you’re successful, well then now you have to… maintaining scale at all in perpetuity, so it’s truly a disaster. So with RECUR, what we do is make sure that every developer, every team has everything they need for Web3 in one platform.

AD: I recently reported that NFT trading volume has plunged 97% since January, which I’m sure you know. And in general there seems to be less hype around buying NFTs this year than there was last year. How has this impacted your business?

ZB: Thing that we’re noticing is that most people are looking at NFTs in a very one dimensional myopic way, when the reality is, is Web3 is about unlocking consumer and social markets in a way that was never before possible. And Web3 can and will transform every consumer experience and every consumer products business. So there are all sorts of different use cases that we’re now seeing a lot of large corporates and enterprises come to us with. From loyalty programs to real life events, to ticketing […] there really is limitless potential. And I think there have been in the past lots of, you know, barriers to entry, because the tooling has not existed. And now the tooling is here. We’ve built a lot of it.

AD: What’s a big challenge you’re facing right now?

ZB: I think the largest challenge in the space is always going to be education. There’s tremendous amounts of noise. It’s a very nascent space, just in general. And typically, things take a lot of time for any form of adoption.

A few years ago, I really started immersing myself deeper into the NFT community, it had many similarities to the early crypto community, brilliant tinkerers with deep passion, enormous vision for a more vibrant world. But similar to the early crypto communities, there’s a complete lack of infrastructure that would be required to onboard. So tooling, again, I felt was a large issue, as well as you know, as well as education. And while that first decade was about capital innovation this next decade, it seems it’s going to be about cultural innovation, and unlocking cultural culture, leveraging crypto tooling, and that is a very large shift.

AD: You’ve been working with large enterprises and brands with a lot of money. What about smaller creators and smaller businesses? Can they use these tools to enter Web3 or do they need a massive budget and a specialized team dedicated to it?

ZB: Yeah, so actually… we’re opening up our tooling to creators of all sizes. So you can be a college student in your dorm room, a small mom and pop shop in a town or a large enterprise and be able to leverage our tooling and have the same firepower of a large publicly traded business like a paramount for example. But what we’re also doing is that by Q1 of next year, we’ll also have a full no code, self service version of our platform. So you won’t even need any technical experience, or engineers, or any of that. So you really can get to market fast, be compliant, have high performance.

AD: What do you envision for the NFT space a year from now? Will we still be calling them NFTs? And will people still be buying them?

ZB: I do think NFTs will still be called NFTs a year from now […] you asked another question that that was pretty interesting. Well, will people want to be buying NFTs? I think that won’t matter. After I think most of what we’re doing digitally, will become NFT’s in the back end, because it will have to be, how else are you proving that you actually have digital ownership of something that will be always be underpinned by an NFT? And who knows that might become a rule, right? If you’re buying something digitally, online, that’s a digital item, the user has to have total ownership of that. And the way that would have to happen is the NFTs. So I think that there will be a lot of things that will be leveraging this back end infrastructure over the next call it five years, I think it will take longer than a year for all this to happen, of course, but I think we’re gonna see very fast growth.

Mon, 17 Oct 2022 01:52:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : HP EliteBook 840 G7 review…

HP's EliteBook 840 G7 has quickly become one of my favorite laptops. There's one big reason for that, which is that it's strikingly similar to the EliteBook x360 1040 G5 that I reviewed in February 2019, albeit without a convertible hinge. It's no surprise though, since the mainstream EliteBook 800 series is all about bringing down features from the premium EliteBook 1000 series.

Compared to the EliteBook 840 G5 that I reviewed in mid-2018, it's much thinner and lighter. In fact, just about everything about it has been upgraded. The keyboard has been vastly improved to be similar to the ones found on the 1000 series, and that's definitely a good thing. It's also got Intel's 10th-generation processors; in the model that HP sent me, it's the hexa-core vPro Core i7-10810U.


CPU Intel Core i7-10810U Processor, 1.1GHz, up to 4.9GHz with Intel Turbo Boost technology, 12MB cache, 6 cores
Graphics Intel UHD Graphics
Display 35.56 cm (14.0 in) diagonal FHD IPS eDP and PSR anti-glare WLED-backlit bent with Ambient Light Sensor for HD and IR camera and WWAN, 400 nits, 72% NTSC (1920 x 1080)
Body 32.36x21.46x1.78cm (12.74x8.45x0.70in), 1.34kg (2.95lbs)
Storage 512 GB PCIe NVMe SSD

(2) USB Type-C port with Thunderbolt support
(2) USB 3.2 Gen 1 Type-A port (1 charging)
(1) HDMI 1.4 (cable sold separately)
(1) Headphone/microphone combo jack
(1) AC power input port
(1) Nano SIM card slot
(1) Smartcard reader
(1) Nano security lock slot


Audio by Bang & Olufsen
(2) Integrated stereo speakers
Integrated 3 Multi-array Microphone

Camera 720p HD and IR camera
Connectivity Intel Wi-Fi 6 AX201 (2x2) and Bluetooth 5 combo
Intel XMM 7560 LTE-Advanced Pro Cat 16
Keyboard HP Premium keyboard

Spill resistant
Optional backlit keyboard and DuraKeys

Pointing device

Glass clickpad with multi-touch gestures enabled (taps enabled as default)
Microsoft Precision Touchpad default gestures supported

Battery HP Long Life 3-cell, 53Wh Li-ion, Supports fast charging, 65W Slim USB Type-C adapter
Material Aluminum
OS Windows 10 Pro
Price $2,199

Day one


All of HP's mainstream to premium EliteBooks are made of aluminum these days. Well, that's not counting the magnesium Elite Dragonfly, which is sort of in a different class. All of those aluminum laptops come in the plain old Natural Silver color, presumably because as business laptops, they're not meant to be too flashy like HP's stunning Spectre x360 PCs.

One thing that I want to focus on is how much has changed. HP says that the G7 is 9% smaller than its predecessor. This is evident if you look back at my review of the EliteBook 840 G5. That thing was well over a half-pound heavier than the G7. I started this off saying that this is reminiscent of the premium EliteBook x360 1040, but guess what; this is actually 0.03 pounds lighter than that machine.

I really have to say, I haven't reviewed HP's latest EliteBook 1000 laptops, but they must be amazing. That EliteBook x360 1040 is already one of my favorite laptops around. To see so much of it in the 800 series kind of blows me away.

Another thing that's changed about the design is that it has a tapered edge in the front. Rather than being flat, you can now very easily open the machine with one hand. I think it makes the machine a little more stylish as well. It also has the angled edges on the back along the hinge.

On the sides, there are plenty of ports. On the left side is where you'll find the two USB 3.2 Gen 1 Type-A ports, which will get you speeds of 5Gbps. Toward the front, there's also an optional Smart Card reader.

On the right side are both Thunderbolt 3 ports. The ports can support a 4K display on either one. I was a bit disappointed that I wasn't able to run two 4K displays off of a single port, as HP used to brag about always using "full" Thunderbolt 3 ports. For a little background there, the minimum Thunderbolt 3 spec supports one 4K display, but if it uses all four lanes, it can support two 4K displays or one 5K display on a single port, and it supports 40Gbps data transfer speeds.

On that side is also a pin charging port, HDMI 1.4, and a nano-SIM slot. If you opted not to get the cellular model, that SIM slot is still there; it's just filled with a slug.

Note that you do have an option in how you want to charge the EliteBook 840 G7. It can come with either the pin charger or a USB Type-C charger. This is meant for backward compatibility. If your business has a bunch of pin chargers lying around, you can use them. If you want to use your own USB Type-C charger, you can do that too.

Display and audio

HP actually gave me a choice between the EliteBook 840 and the 830. The difference between the two is the screen size. The 840 G7 has a 14-inch FHD display, while the 830 has a 13.3-inch screen. Personally, I think that 14 inches is the perfect size for a laptop, so that's what I went with.

There are several display configurations to choose from, all of which are 1080p. The one that HP sent me doesn't support touch, and it gets 400-nit brightness. There's also a 250-nit panel, which I really wouldn't recommend. If you want battery life, just turn the brightness down on the 400-nit panel. There are also options for multi-touch.

And finally, HP has some options with its Sure View privacy screen. It's actually pretty cool. You just hit a button and suddenly no one can see anything if they look at your screen from an angle.

The display on this unit reminds me of the EliteBook x360 1040 that I reviewed, in that I love it. The colors are accurate, and it's actually pleasant to use, something that can't be said of many matte anti-glare displays.

As I mentioned above, the footprint of the laptop is smaller than it was, and that's due to narrow bezels. This machine has an 85% screen-to-body ratio, with a 34% smaller top bezel, a 29% smaller chin, and 19% narrower side bezels. It still maintains the webcam and the IR camera in the top bezel though.

The Bang & Olufsen speakers are placed on either side of the keyboard, and they sound phenomenal. They're both clear and loud, and this something that I really appreciate from HP. The company understands that even though this is a business laptop, there's a good chance that it's your only laptop, and you're taking it home from work. That means that you might be using it for entertainment as well as productivity. It's your everything device, and it's meant to be.

Keyboard and trackpad

The EliteBook 840 G7 has one of the best keyboards on the market. No, really. It's comfortable and it's accurate, and in fact, HP says it's more accurate than the previous generation. This is the thing that made me fall in love with the EliteBook 1040. Not only do the keys feel sturdy with a perfect amount of depth and resistance, but they're quiet too.

If you've been following my reviews for a while, then you know that I used to be a huge fan of Lenovo's ThinkPad keyboards, but HP swayed me with the EliteBook x360 1040. It was the first time I was willing to entertain the idea that a keyboard could be better than on a ThinkPad. I'm really pleased to see that HP brought this keyboard down to the 800 series, because with Lenovo's PCs, you don't have to buy premium to get a great keyboard. I do hope that HP brings this keyboard to all of its tiers of both consumer and business laptops.

Right in the middle of the keyboard between the G, H, and B keys is a black nub for controlling the pointer. This is something that's not available at all on the 1000 series, and it was included on the EliteBook 840 G5. These exist from most OEMs in one or more models, and they're a relic from a time when Windows PC trackpads weren't very good. Obviously, some people still use them though.

The clickable trackpad uses Microsoft Precision drivers, so it's fast, responsive, and it supports all of the gestures that you're used to. Above it are two physical buttons, which are meant to be used with the nub on the keyboard, although I prefer the physical buttons with the trackpad.

Performance and battery life

The model that HP sent me is top-end, including an Intel Core i7-10810U and 16GB RAM. The Core i7-10810U is the vPro version of the Core i7-10710U, a 15W hexa-core CPU with 12 threads. It's from the Comet Lake family, as are all CPUs in business laptops that have Intel 10th-gen processors.

Some of the leading competitors to the EliteBook 840, such as Lenovo's ThinkPad T14 and T14s, aren't offered with this CPU. Those only go up to the Core i7-10610U, which is quad-core. Indeed, if you're looking for top-end Intel parts in a mainstream business laptop, the EliteBook 840 G7 is one of few choices.

Battery life is also weirdly good, although maybe I shouldn't feel like it's so weird because I know that this is something that HP focuses on. With my usual usage of the power slider being one notch above battery saver and the screen at 50% brightness, I got close to 10 hours of regular usage. I'm not talking about streaming Netflix or local video; I'm talking about actual work. If you're heading out for an eight-hour day, you can leave the charger at home.

For benchmarks, I used my usual PCMark 8 and PCMark 10.

EliteBook 840 G7
Intel Core i7-10810U
Lenovo ThinkPad T14s
AMD Ryzen 7 4750U
Dell Latitude 7310
Core i7-10610U
Lenovo ThinkPad X13 Yoga
Core i5-10310U
HP EliteBook 840 G5
Intel Core i7-8650U and AMD Radeon RX 540
PCMark 8: Home 3,717 4,298 3,639 3,335 3,874
PCMark 8: Creative 3,814 4,568 3,693 3,455 3,905
PCMark 8: Work 3,593 3,857 3,845 3,436 3,649
PCMark 10 3,909 4,963 4,253 3,819

I did include an AMD Ryzen score, because AMD's Ryzen 4000 processors are legit. But the Core i7-10810U is the best you can get from Intel right now in a business PC.


The EliteBook 840 G7 might just be my absolute favorite PC. That's easy for me to say, because I said it about the EliteBook x360 1040 and these are so similar. It's got one of the best keyboards of any laptop, and it's thin and light. With the previous generation, it was a great all-around PC, but thin and light wasn't how I would have described it.

Also, this model has 4G LTE, a must-have feature for me. Honestly, in 2020, everything should just be able to connect to the internet all the time. I shouldn't have to worry about ending up on the Starbucks mailing list because I wanted to use the Wi-Fi in one of its locations, and I shouldn't have to wander around an airport lounge to find the Wi-Fi password. 4G LTE is a must.

My only complaint is that the Thunderbolt 3 ports aren't 'full' Thunderbolt 3 ports, meaning that you can't use a single port to power dual 4K displays. It was an easy enough issue to work around though. I simply unplugged one of my 4K monitors from the Thunderbolt 3 dock and plugged it into the second Thunderbolt 3 port.

But all-in-all, this thing is nearly perfect. It has great speakers, an amazing keyboard, a solid anti-glare display, and a thin and light chassis. This model comes in at $2,199. You can find the EliteBook 840 G7 on here.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 05:00:00 -0500 Rich Woods en text/html
Killexams : Keyboard Market : An Exclusive Study On Upcoming Trends And Growth Opportunities from 2022-2028

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Oct 17, 2022 (The Expresswire) -- [100 Report Pages] Keyboard Market Analysis 2022 (Pre and Post Covid is covered and Report Customization is available) | by Product Type (Standard Keyboard, Laptop Keyboard, Handheld Keyboard, Game Keyb), Application Type (Residential, Commercial, Industrial, Military), Business scope, Outlook and major players.

The report covers an in-depth analysis of the market composition along with a forecast of the various component and sub-segments of the Keyboard Market. It offers a comprehensively examination of the factors influencing market growth, industry drivers, market size; historical and forecast revenue of market segments and sub-segments in relation to regional markets and their countries; strategic profiling of market key players Furthermore, the client wanted to understand the competitive landscape in order to succeed entry strategies. Some of the Major Companies covered in this Research are Logitech, ASUS, Dell, HP, Kinesis, Microsoft, Ta

At last, all parts of the Keyboard Market are quantitatively also subjectively valued to think about the Global just as regional market equally. This market study presents basic data and true figures about the market giving a deep analysis of this market based on market trends, market drivers, constraints and its future prospects. The report supplies the worldwide monetary challenge with the help of Porter’s Five Forces Analysis and SWOT Analysis.

Get a demo PDF of report @

A computer keyboard is a typewriter-style device which uses an arrangement of buttons or keys to act as mechanical levers or electronic switches. Following the decline of punch cards and paper tape

● interaction via teleprinter-style keyboards became the main input method for computers.

Report Overview

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic and Russia-Ukraine War Influence

● the global market for Product Name estimated at USD million in the year 2022 ● is projected to reach a revised size of USD million by 2028 ● growing at a CAGR of % during the forecast period 2022-2028.

One factor determining the size of a keyboard is the presence of duplicate keys

● such as a separate numeric keyboard ● for convenience. Further the keyboard size depends on the extent to which a system is used where a single action is produced by a combination of subsequent or simultaneous keystrokes (with modifier keys) ● or multiple pressing of a single key. A keyboard with few keys is called a keypad. Another factor determining the size of a keyboard is the size and spacing of the keys. Reduction is limited by the practical consideration that the keys must be large enough to be easily pressed by fingers. Alternatively a tool is used for pressing small keys.

Report Scope

This latest report researches the industry structure

● sales ● revenue ● price and gross margin. Major producers' production locations ● market shares ● industry ranking and profiles are presented. The primary and secondary research is done in order to access up-to-date government regulations ● market information and industry data. Data were collected from the Keyboard manufacturers ● distributors ● end users ● industry associations ● governments' industry bureaus ● industry publications ● industry experts ● third party database ● and our in-house databases.

This report also includes a discussion of the major players across each regional Keyboard market. Further

● it explains the major drivers and regional dynamics of the global Keyboard market and current trends within the industry.

On the basis of report- segments and sub-segment of the market are highlighted below:

Market by Application/End-Use:

● Residential ● Commercial ● Industrial ● Military

Market by Type:

● Standard Keyboard ● Laptop Keyboard ● Handheld Keyboard ● Game Keyb

Market by Key Players:

● Logitech ● ASUS ● Dell ● HP ● Kinesis ● Microsoft ● Ta

Feel Free to Ask Question before Purchasing the Report at


In order to better understand Market condition five forces analysis is conducted that includes Bargaining power of buyers, Bargaining power of suppliers, Threat of new entrants, Threat of substitutes, Threat of rivalry.

-Political (Political policy and stability as well as trade, fiscal and taxation policies) -Economical (Interest rates, employment or unemployment rates, raw material costs and foreign exchange rates) -Social (Changing family demographics, education levels, cultural trends, attitude changes and changes in lifestyles) -Technological (Changes in digital or mobile technology, automation, research and development) -Legal (Employment legislation, consumer law, health and safety, international as well as trade regulation and restrictions) -Environmental (Climate, recycling procedures, carbon footprint, waste disposal and sustainability)

This Keyboard Market Research/Analysis Report Contains Answers to your following Questions:

1. Which Manufacturing Technology is used for Keyboard? What Developments Are Going On in That Technology? Which Trends Are Causing These Developments? 2. Who Are the Global Key Players in This Keyboard Market? What are Their Company Profile, Their Product Information, and Contact Information? 3. What Was Global Market Status of Keyboard Market? What Was Capacity, Production Value, Cost and PROFIT of Keyboard Market? 4. What Is Current Market Status of Keyboard Industry? What’s Market Competition in This Industry, Both Company, and Country Wise? What’s Market Analysis of Keyboard Market by Taking Applications and Types in Consideration? 5. What Are Projections of Global Keyboard Industry Considering Capacity, Production and Production Value? What Will Be the Estimation of Cost and Profit? What Will Be Market Share, Supply and Consumption? What about Import and Export? 6. What Is Keyboard Market Chain Analysis by Upstream Raw Materials and Downstream Industry? 7. What Is Economic Impact On Keyboard Industry? What are Global Macroeconomic Environment Analysis Results? What Are Global Macroeconomic Environment Development Trends?8. What Are Market Dynamics of Keyboard Market? What Are Challenges and Opportunities? 9. What Should Be Entry Strategies, Countermeasures to Economic Impact, and Marketing Channels for Keyboard Industry?

Purchase this report (Price USD 5600 for a single-user license) @

Detailed TOC of Global Keyboard Market Report 2022:

1 Report Overview

1.1 Research Scope
1.2 Market Segment by Type
1.2.1 Global Keyboard Market Size Growth Rate by Type (2017 VS 2021 VS 2028)
1.2.2 Standard Keyboard
1.2.3 Laptop Keyboard
1.2.4 Handheld Keyboard
1.2.5 Game Keyboard
1.3 Market Segment by Application
1.3.1 Global Keyboard Market Share by Application (2017 VS 2021 VS 2028)
1.3.2 Residential
1.3.3 Commercial
1.3.4 Industrial
1.3.5 Military Use
1.4 Study Objectives
1.5 Years Considered
2 Market Perspective
2.1 Global Keyboard Market Size (2017-2028)
2.1.1 Global Keyboard Revenue (2017-2028)
2.1.2 Global Keyboard Sales (2017-2028)
2.2 Global Keyboard Market Size across Key Geographies Worldwide: 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
2.2.1 Global Keyboard Sales by Regions (2017-2022)
2.2.2 Global Keyboard Revenue by Regions (2017-2022)
2.3 Global Keyboard Market Size Forecast by Region
2.3.1 Global Keyboard Sales Forecast by Region (2023-2028)
2.3.2 Global Keyboard Revenue Forecast by Region (2023-2028)
2.4 Global Top Keyboard Regions (Countries) Ranking by Market Size
2.5 Keyboard Market Dynamics
2.5.1 Keyboard Market Trends
2.5.2 Keyboard Market Drivers
2.5.3 Keyboard Market Challenges
2.5.4 Keyboard Market Restraints
3 Competitive Landscape by Manufacturers
3.1 Global Top Keyboard Manufacturers by Sales (2017-2022)
3.1.1 Global Keyboard Sales by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.1.2 Global Keyboard Sales Market Share by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.1.3 Global 5 and 10 Largest Manufacturers by Keyboard Sales in 2021
3.2 Global Top Manufacturers Keyboard by Revenue
3.2.1 Global Keyboard Revenue by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.2.2 Top Keyboard Manufacturers Covered: Ranking by Revenue
3.2.3 Global Keyboard Revenue Share by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.2.4 Global Keyboard Market Concentration Ratio (CR5 and HHI)
3.3 Global Top Manufacturers by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2 and Tier 3) and (based on the Revenue in Keyboard as of 2021)
3.4 Global Keyboard Average Selling Price (ASP) by Manufacturers
3.5 Key Manufacturers Keyboard Plants/Factories Distribution and Area Served
3.6 Date of Key Manufacturers Enter into Keyboard Market
3.7 Key Manufacturers Keyboard Product Offered
3.8 Mergers and Acquisitions, Expansion Plans

4 Global Keyboard Market Size by Type
4.1 Global Keyboard Historic Market Review by Type (2017-2022)
4.1.1 Global Keyboard Sales Market Share by Type (2017-2022)
4.1.2 Global Keyboard Revenue Market Share by Type (2017-2022)
4.1.3 Keyboard Price by Type (2017-2022)
4.2 Global Keyboard Market Estimates and Forecasts by Type (2023-2028)
4.2.1 Global Keyboard Sales Forecast by Type (2023-2028)
4.2.2 Global Keyboard Revenue Forecast by Type (2023-2028)
4.2.3 Keyboard Price Forecast by Type (2023-2028)

5 Global Keyboard Market Size by Application
5.1 Global Keyboard Historic Market Review by Application (2017-2022)
5.1.1 Global Keyboard Sales Market Share by Application (2017-2022)
5.1.2 Global Keyboard Revenue Market Share by Application (2017-2022)
5.1.3 Keyboard Price by Application (2017-2022)
5.2 Global Keyboard Market Estimates and Forecasts by Application (2023-2028)
5.2.1 Global Keyboard Sales Forecast by Application (2023-2028)
5.2.2 Global Keyboard Revenue Forecast by Application (2023-2028)
5.2.3 Keyboard Price Forecast by Application (2023-2028)

6 North America
6.1 North America Keyboard Sales Breakdown by Company
6.1.1 North America Keyboard Sales by Company (2017-2022)
6.1.2 North America Keyboard Revenue by Company (2017-2022)
6.2 North America Keyboard Market Size by Type
6.2.1 North America Keyboard Sales by Type (2017-2028)
6.2.2 North America Keyboard Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
6.3 North America Keyboard Market Size by Application
6.3.1 North America Keyboard Sales by Application (2017-2028)
6.3.2 North America Keyboard Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
6.4 North America Keyboard Market Size by Country
6.4.1 North America Keyboard Sales by Country (2017-2028)
6.4.2 North America Keyboard Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
6.4.3 U.S.
6.4.4 Canada

7 Europe
7.1 Europe Keyboard Sales Breakdown by Company
7.1.1 Europe Keyboard Sales by Company (2017-2022)
7.1.2 Europe Keyboard Revenue by Company (2017-2022)
7.2 Europe Keyboard Market Size by Type
7.2.1 Europe Keyboard Sales by Type (2017-2028)
7.2.2 Europe Keyboard Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
7.3 Europe Keyboard Market Size by Application
7.3.1 Europe Keyboard Sales by Application (2017-2028)
7.3.2 Europe Keyboard Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
7.4 Europe Keyboard Market Size by Country
7.4.1 Europe Keyboard Sales by Country (2017-2028)
7.4.2 Europe Keyboard Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
7.4.3 Germany
7.4.4 France
7.4.5 U.K.
7.4.6 Italy
7.4.7 Russia
8 Asia Pacific
8.1 Asia Pacific Keyboard Sales Breakdown by Company
8.1.1 Asia Pacific Keyboard Sales by Company (2017-2022)
8.1.2 Asia Pacific Keyboard Revenue by Company (2017-2022)
8.2 Asia Pacific Keyboard Market Size by Type
8.2.1 Asia Pacific Keyboard Sales by Type (2017-2028)
8.2.2 Asia Pacific Keyboard Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
8.3 Asia Pacific Keyboard Market Size by Application
8.3.1 Asia Pacific Keyboard Sales by Application (2017-2028)
8.3.2 Asia Pacific Keyboard Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
8.4 Asia Pacific Keyboard Market Size by Region
8.4.1 Asia Pacific Keyboard Sales by Region
8.4.2 Asia Pacific Keyboard Revenue by Region
8.4.3 China
8.4.4 Japan
8.4.5 South Korea
8.4.6 India
8.4.7 Australia
8.4.8 Taiwan
8.4.9 Indonesia
8.4.10 Thailand
8.4.11 Malaysia
8.4.12 Philippines
8.4.13 Vietnam
9 Latin America
9.1 Latin America Keyboard Sales Breakdown by Company
9.1.1 Latin America Keyboard Sales by Company (2017-2022)
9.1.2 Latin America Keyboard Revenue by Company (2017-2022)
9.2 Latin America Keyboard Market Size by Type
9.2.1 Latin America Keyboard Sales by Type (2017-2028)
9.2.2 Latin America Keyboard Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
9.3 Latin America Keyboard Market Size by Application
9.3.1 Latin America Keyboard Sales by Application (2017-2028)
9.3.2 Latin America Keyboard Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
9.4 Latin America Keyboard Market Size by Country
9.4.1 Latin America Keyboard Sales by Country (2017-2028)
9.4.2 Latin America Keyboard Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
9.4.3 Mexico
9.4.4 Brazil
9.4.5 Argentina
10 Middle East and Africa
10.1 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Sales Breakdown by Company
10.1.1 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Sales by Company (2017-2022)
10.1.2 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Revenue by Company (2017-2022)
10.2 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Market Size by Type
10.2.1 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Sales by Type (2017-2028)
10.2.2 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
10.3 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Market Size by Application
10.3.1 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Sales by Application (2017-2028)
10.3.2 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
10.4 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Market Size by Country
10.4.1 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Sales by Country (2017-2028)
10.4.2 Middle East and Africa Keyboard Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
10.4.3 Turkey
10.4.4 Saudi Arabia
10.4.5 U.A.E
11 Company Profiles
11.1 Logitech
11.1.1 Logitech Corporation Information
11.1.2 Logitech Overview
11.1.3 Logitech Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.1.4 Logitech Keyboard Products and Services
11.1.5 Logitech Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.1.6 Logitech recent Developments
11.2 ASUS
11.2.1 ASUS Corporation Information
11.2.2 ASUS Overview
11.2.3 ASUS Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.2.4 ASUS Keyboard Products and Services
11.2.5 ASUS Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.2.6 ASUS recent Developments
11.3 Dell
11.3.1 Dell Corporation Information
11.3.2 Dell Overview
11.3.3 Dell Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.3.4 Dell Keyboard Products and Services
11.3.5 Dell Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.3.6 Dell recent Developments
11.4 HP
11.4.1 HP Corporation Information
11.4.2 HP Overview
11.4.3 HP Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.4.4 HP Keyboard Products and Services
11.4.5 HP Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.4.6 HP recent Developments
11.5 Kinesis
11.5.1 Kinesis Corporation Information
11.5.2 Kinesis Overview
11.5.3 Kinesis Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.5.4 Kinesis Keyboard Products and Services
11.5.5 Kinesis Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.5.6 Kinesis recent Developments
11.6 Microsoft
11.6.1 Microsoft Corporation Information
11.6.2 Microsoft Overview
11.6.3 Microsoft Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.6.4 Microsoft Keyboard Products and Services
11.6.5 Microsoft Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.6.6 Microsoft recent Developments
11.7 Targus
11.7.1 Targus Corporation Information
11.7.2 Targus Overview
11.7.3 Targus Keyboard Sales, Revenue, Average Selling Price (ASP) and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.7.4 Targus Keyboard Products and Services
11.7.5 Targus Keyboard SWOT Analysis
11.7.6 Targus recent Developments
12 Value Chain and Sales Channels Analysis
12.1 Keyboard Value Chain Analysis
12.2 Keyboard Key Raw Materials
12.2.1 Key Raw Materials
12.2.2 Raw Materials Key Suppliers
12.3 Keyboard Production Mode and Process
12.4 Keyboard Sales and Marketing
12.4.1 Keyboard Sales Channels
12.4.2 Keyboard Distributors
12.5 Keyboard Customers
13 Research Findings and Conclusion
14 Appendix
14.1 Research Methodology
14.1.1 Methodology/Research Approach
14.1.2 Data Source
14.2 Author Details
14.3 Disclaimer

Contact Us:

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Sun, 16 Oct 2022 19:13:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : HPPSC LWO Answer Key 2022 (Released) For Labour Welfare Officer Post, Raise Objection Till Oct 17

Himachal Pradesh PSC has released the answer key for the Labour Welfare Officer post on its official Download PDF here.

HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022

HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022 Download: Himachal Pradesh Public Service Commission (HPPSC) has released the answer key for the screening test for the post of  Labour Welfare Officer on its official website. All those candidates appeared in the Labour Welfare Officer, Class-II, (Gazetted) can download the PDF of the Answer Key from the official

However you can download the HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022 directly through the link given below. 

Direct Link To  Download: HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022

Commission has uploaded the PDF of the Answer Key for the Part-I and Part-II test for the Labour Welfare Officer post. Commission had conducted the written test for the Labour Welfare Officer post on 09 October 2022. Under Paper II, test was held for the subjects including Human Resource, Finance and sociology. Now the PDF of the answer key for all the subject is available on the official website. 

You can raise your objections, if any regarding the answer key in the prescribed format as given on the official website. In a bid to raise objections, candidates can send the same along-with documentary proof in respect of key answer in person/by post/through courier up to 17 October 2022. 

You can download the HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022 and proforma to raise the objections from the official website after following the steps given below. 

How To Download: HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022 

  1. Visit the official website of HPPSC-
  2. Click on the link- Answer Key of Screening Test held on 09-10-2022 for the post of Labour Welfare Officer.on the Home Page.
  3. You will get the PDF of the HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022 in a new window.
  4. Download and save the HPPSC Labour Welfare Officer Answer Key 2022 for your future reference. 
Wed, 12 Oct 2022 01:05:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : HP says new Vancouver research site will open in 2026

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 11:30:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook Review: It Checks All the Boxes

HP, Google and Intel set out to create a complete Chromebook for enterprise more than two years ago. A Chromebook that didn't have just a couple of important features but all of the features business users wanted. The Elite Dragonfly Chromebook is the result, a legit ChromeOS dream machine for hybrid workers. 

HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook open on a coffee table with the model's included stylus on the bottom right of the laptop.
Josh Goldman/CNET

But despite the Elite Dragonfly Chromebook's greatness, it's probably not for you. Again, this is primarily designed for businesses. Of course, for consumer Chromebook converts who already know the right combo of web, Android and Linux apps needed to get their work done, the Elite Dragonfly is perfect for being productive anywhere. 

Unless your IT department is handing one of these beauties over to you, though, the price is likely going to be a deterrent. The Elite Dragonfly Chromebook starts at $1,149. The custom configuration HP sent us for review is more than $1,500, however, and it's an enterprise model with an Intel Core i5 vPro processor -- a first for Chromebooks -- to increase security (which is already strong on Chromebooks). Enterprise versions also get a year of Parallels for Chromebook for those who might need legacy software. For commercial use, you might want a vPro chip but otherwise, the base model is going to be plenty for most Chromebook users. It doesn't include HP's excellent wireless rechargeable pen and it also doesn't support the pen available for HP's Chromebook x2 11


  • Great look and feel
  • Fantastic video conferencing experience
  • Thunderbolt 4
  • 4G LTE/5G wireless available
  • Haptic touchpad and spill-resistant keyboard
  • Extra security with vPro

Don't Like

  • USI pen not included with all configurations
  • Palm rejection could be better
  • Made for business and priced that way

HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook

Price as reviewed $1,519
Display size/resolution 13.5-inch 2,256x1,504 touch display
CPU Intel Core i5-1245U vPro
Memory ‎8GB LPDDR4X 4,266 MHz
Storage 256GB NVMe PCIe SSD
Connections Thunderbolt 4 USB-C (x2), USB-A, HDMI 2.0 out, microSD slot, 3.5mm combo audio jack
Networking Wi-Fi 6E (802.11ax), Bluetooth 5.2, 4G LTE/5G optional
Operating system ChromeOS/Android 11
AUE June 2030

Complete collaborative experience

One of the main things HP, Google and Intel focused on with the Elite Dragonfly Chromebook was the collaborative experience. Most manufacturers in the past year bumped up the webcam resolution on premium Chromebooks from 720p to 1080p aka HD to full HD. HP did that, putting a 5-megapixel webcam in the Dragonfly. But it also uses image processing developed originally for Google Pixel phone cameras. There is HDR processing going on in the background to balance out strong shadows as well as blown-out highlights.

Image of a man sitting in front of a brightly lit window taken with the webcam in the HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook.

Thanks to HDR algorithms from Pixel phones, the Dragonfly's webcam delivers great results with backlit subjects. 

Josh Goldman/CNET

For example, the picture above is a screenshot of the Dragonfly's webcam. I'm sitting in a room only lit by the window behind me. While the image is slightly soft and noisy because of the low-light conditions of the room, it's by no means bad. More importantly, the color is accurate and I'm not shrouded in shadows and the building outside the window is visible, not entirely blown out by sunlight. Try this with just about any other built-in webcam and you'd never get an image like this. 

And while many laptops will kick on their fans a few seconds into a conference call, the Elite Dragonfly stays silent because of how optimized it is for the task. Add in strong noise cancellation for the built-in mics and clear, clean audio from its top-firing speakers and video calls are actually pleasurable. Plus, there's a physical privacy shutter on the camera and a mic mute button on the keyboard for when you don't want to be seen or heard. 

Close-up view of the HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook's webcam with its built-in privacy shutter covering the lens.

A built-in shutter lets you quickly block the webcam.

Josh Goldman/CNET

Performance to get you through the day

The 12th-gen Intel Core i5 processor is a champ, getting me through typical workdays using a mix of Chrome and progressive web apps for Microsoft Office and Zoom, Adobe Creative Cloud apps from the Play store and the Linux app for Slack. As I mentioned earlier that this is the first VPro Chromebook, but it's an Intel Evo laptop, too. The two combined mean the Dragonfly meets certain standards for design and performance.  

Evo is essentially a ensure the Chromebook has a thin-and-light body (it weighs less than 3 pounds), has all-day battery life (10 hours, 56 minutes on our streaming video test), instant-on performance when you lift the lid and fast wireless. With VPro it adds enhanced security, namely total memory encryption (TME) and KeyLocker. HP also included a fingerprint reader on the keyboard deck for additional security, though I would rather have it integrated into the power button on the left side of the body for when the two-in-one is in tablet or stand mode.

Haptic touchpad, spill-resistant keyboard, tall display

HP started talking with Google more than four years ago about adding a haptic touchpad to Chromebooks. Coincidentally, the talks dovetailed with Google's desire to Excellerate the keyboard and trackpad experience overall for Chromebook users. The basic idea: create a premium device with a touchpad so good you won't need to carry around a travel mouse. 

Downward-looking view of the HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook's keyboard and touchpad.

The keyboard is comfortable and the haptic touchpad is big and responsive.

Josh Goldman/CNET

The Elite Dragonfly's haptic touchpad (another first for Chromebooks) feels like a traditional click and not like a vibration you'd get from a phone or tablet display. Plus you get the same click feel regardless of where you press on the pad. The strength is adjustable but even maxed out it's not aggressive. I do wish there was some way to increase palm rejection, though, because I regularly ended up dragging the cursor on the screen while typing. 

The haptics work for other ChromeOS actions, giving you a little buzz when you switch between virtual desktops, for example, or when you snap a window to one side of the display. Google also has plans to build out haptic integration into other areas such as Google Workspace apps. Having this touchpad makes the Elite Dragonfly Chromebook that much more attractive for work.

There's not much to say about the backlit keyboard beyond that it's spacious and comfortable to type on for an extended time. I also appreciate that HP made the function keys a little smaller to squeeze in buttons for the keyboard backlight, playing/pausing media and muting the mic. 

Pop-up onscreen message for the HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook's active pen commands.

The stylus tools menu shows you the battery life for the Elite Dragonfly's USI pen.

Josh Goldman/CNET

As I mentioned earlier, my Dragonfly included an excellent USI pen for taking notes or drawing on the display. It wirelessly charges on the right side of the Chromebook. It magnetically snaps to the side and starts charging and it attaches strongly enough to store that way. 

The 3:2 display is close to the size of a standard sheet of paper, making it nice for note-taking. It's also tall so you can fit more vertically on the screen for less scrolling while you work. It wasn't quite bright enough to use outdoors without fighting reflections but it was manageable. HP does offer a 1,000-nit panel which would be the way to go for frequently working outdoors. Plus, it features HP's privacy screen to block people from seeing what's on the display from an off angle. 

Close-up of the ports and buttons on the left side of the HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook.

The Dragonfly Chromebook can be directly connected to an external display by HDMI or USB-C.

Josh Goldman/CNET

While the display, keyboard and touchpad are excellent, sometimes it's just more comfortable to work on a big display and use a full-size keyboard and mouse. The Elite Dragonfly Chromebook has a Thunderbolt 4 port on each side. That means you can not only charge from either side but connect to a docking station like the HP Elite Thunderbolt Dock G4 for a single cable connection to all your peripherals for quickly getting to work. 

The dock adds an Ethernet port for the Dragonfly for a wired web connection while working at a desk. But the Chromebook has top-flight wireless, too, with Wi-Fi 6E as well as optional 4G LTE and even 5G support (yet another first for a Chromebook). 

A Chromebook crystal ball

HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook open and facing left on a wooded coffee table.
Josh Goldman/CNET

Chromebooks were somewhat indistinguishable for several years after they first arrived in 2011. But as ChromeOS matured, higher-end Chromebooks started to show up more regularly. Although, even these premium models topped out at around $500, except for the occasional showpiece. The HP Elite Dragonfly Chromebook is a showpiece, loaded with several design and technology pieces that will find their way into future Chromebooks for both business and personal use. It carries a hefty price tag that is likely too much for most people considering a Chromebook, even a premium model. But it's also worth every penny. 

Still, if it's too much, the next best options right now are the Acer Chromebook Spin 714 or the slightly less expensive Spin 513. You can also check out our list of top Chromebooks that we've tested. 

The review process for laptops, desktops, tablets and other computer-like devices consists of two parts: performance testing under controlled conditions in the CNET Labs and extensive hands-on use by our expert reviewers. This includes evaluating a device's aesthetics, ergonomics and features. A final review verdict is a combination of both those objective and subjective judgments. 

The list of benchmarking software we use changes over time as the devices we test evolve. The most important core tests we're currently running on every compatible computer include: Primate Labs Geekbench 5, Cinebench R23, PCMark 10 and 3DMark Fire Strike Ultra

A more detailed description of each benchmark and how we use it can be found in our How We Test Computers page. 

Tue, 20 Sep 2022 23:17:00 -0500 See full bio en text/html
Killexams : HP Envy 16 Review Mon, 10 Oct 2022 02:32:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : HP EliteBook 860 G9 - It's Big Screen Time

I don't know about you but if I'm spending around $3K for a laptop, it had better be able to cover off a lot of uses. Browsing and emailing, creating presentations and documents; these should be the very least of its capabilities.

Effective online meeting tools are a must as is all-day battery life. Just quietly, if it was able to run a few games during your downtime, that wouldn't be the end of the world either.

If there's one company you can probably rely on for a dependable business tool like that, it's HP.

The HP Elitebook 860 G9 is the biggest laptop I've ever reviewed.

Well, it's certainly the laptop with the biggest screen, anyway. If you thought 16-inches is perhaps too big for a laptop display, the 860 G9 might just make you think again.

The device is actually surprisingly slim, given the fact it has an excellent selection of full-sized ports; two Thunderbolt 4 with USB4 Type-C, two SuperSpeed USB Type-A and an HDMI 2.0 for easy connection to an external display. Really the only thing missing is an SD slot of some kind - this is strange as there seems to be a cutout for one on the right-hand side of the chassis, only it's filled in with some kind of spacer. 

Presumably, there's another configuration out there in the world that offers an SD option. Personally, I don't miss it, although film and photography creators might - especially given the two configurations currently available on the New Zealand HP website offer a choice of 256GB or 512GB PCIeNVMe SSD storage, which by modern standards is not massive.

The other thing that keeps the overall size of the 860 G9 in check is the reasonably small bezels around the 16-inch display - especially at the sides although the top and chin are also much smaller than those on many other similar devices. Despite this, the display feels very secure with little flex and is held in place by a very sturdy lid.

There's a 5MP Windows Hello-capable lens built into the top bezel, complete with a physical privacy shutter. This camera does a nice job of auto-focusing and adjusting to variable light conditions. I still don't understand why laptops don't seem to be allowed the same quality of camera as you'd find on a mid-tier smartphone but this one is definitely better than many others. Combined with what are described as "world-facing microphones" you're assured you'll be putting your best face forward at your next video briefing.

The audio setup has been tuned by Bang & Olufsen - not just the mics but the speakers too. These are situated on the lower edge of each side which had me worried; often laptop speakers built into the base of the device are easily muffled when it's... you know... sitting on your lap. However, that didn't seem to be the case here. I think this because a) the speaker grilles actually wrap up and around the bevelled edges and b) the 860 G9 is so wide, its edges protrude out past my lap - and believe me, I don't have that small a lap.

So yes, let's get back to this whopping WUXGA display. Because of its rather tall, 16:10 aspect ratio, I feel like I've used standalone desktop monitors that aren't as big as this. Thanks to Windows 11's new Snap Layout feature, I've frequently found myself setting up two browser windows side by side, just the way I would if I was using a secondary, external display. This just adds to the constant impression this laptop gives of a full desktop experience.

Of course, a massive screen means plenty of space opposite for a massive keyboard (complete with full number pad) and a massive touchpad.

There's a major issue with this wonderful display though; it's a touch screen and that's great - I always find the combination of touch display and touchpad pretty much eliminates the need to connect an external mouse. However, after only a few hours of use, I found the screen absolutely smothered in greasy fingerprints. While the anti-reflective coating on this display is stunningly effective, there doesn't seem to be a similar oleophobic treatment to repel fingerprints. Such treatments are commonplace on phone and tablet screens and I even ordered eyeglasses last week with a "smudge-resistant" coating. If the screen on the 860 G9 has such a layer to keep it clean, it's definitely not working on my review unit.

Don't let that minor annoyance put you off though - the huge display combined with the awesome power of the 12th-gen IntelCore i7 processor means a truly comprehensive and immersive multi-media experience - whether you're editing AV presentations, streaming video or yes, even gaming. Intel's integrated Iris X graphics technology seems to be going from strength to strength and while I'm not suggesting this is any kind of dedicated gaming rig, I've certainly run some fairly full-on First Person Shooters without the slightest glitch.

(Note, the 256GB configuration of the 860 G9 uses the i5 chip)

On the software side of things, I encountered very little bloatware when setting up although I was surprised to find Windows 10 Pro installed as the OS rather than Windows 11. I assume this is due to the fact most businesses still operate on the older version so it saves IT departments a reinstall if these devices are being issued as a work device.

If it's going to be your new work laptop, consider yourself very lucky. This is genuine desktop power with a screen size approaching that of a desktop monitor, basically eliminating the requirement for docks and other external accessories. For those of us maintaining a hybrid in-office/WFH work-life, this is the single device to make it easy.

Click here for more information on the HP EliteBook 860 G9.

Wed, 05 Oct 2022 20:01:00 -0500 en-nz text/html
Killexams : From a 20-year hobby to a business, New Milford resident to open store specializing in aquatics

NEW MILFORD — After turning his longtime hobby into a small business, Cameron Atherton anticipates opening a retail location for his business YoCamron’s Aquatics in New Milford later this fall.

A resident of New Milford, Atherton said he’s been into aquatics as a hobby for 20 years and has always had fish tanks. He received his first saltwater tank as a child, and then his first fish tank at 12 years old. 

Atherton studied both marine biology and oceanography in Maine, first at the University of Maine from 2016 to 2018 and then at the University of Southern Maine from 2019 to 2020. It’s through his extensive background in marine biology that Atherton said he’s able to help customers and answer their questions.

Atherton said YoCamron’s Aquatics started in 2018 as an Instagram page. As he began channeling his aquatics services into a business, he kept the name YoCamron's Aquatics as well as the logo he created on Instagram.

As far as what sets YoCamron’s Aquatics apart from other stores, Atherton said, “For me, compared to a Petco commercial store, a commercial store is not going to have someone that’s going to answer every question that someone’s going bring to the table. They just give you the fish and send you on your merry way and hope for the best.” 

For his upcoming retail space at 16 Bridge St. in New Milford, Atherton said he’ll sell live fish, including tetras, discus, rams, angelfish, guppies, puffer fish, saltwater clownfish, starfish and sea urchin. He’ll also sell coral, aquarium plants and all different types of aquatic life, as well as the aquariums and the accompanying supplies. 

Besides selling fish and aquarium supplies, Atherton said he’ll offer home visits to set up and clean aquariums, feed their fish and other related tasks. It was through in-home services, he said, that his business got started.

As of early October, Atherton anticipates opening YoCamron's Aquatics for business on Nov. 5. His hours of operation will run Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.; on Saturdays and Sundays from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.; and closed on Mondays and Tuesdays. Atherton said customers can also set up appointments with him.

“It’s really about getting more people into the hobby and getting them into it the right way,” Atherton said. “It’s really about getting new people into the hobby the correct way, but it’s also about creating long-term hobbies — pleasing everyone, really pleasing your long-term clients and making sure everyone coming into the hobby is really well-versed as well.”

As he continues to grow his business in New Milford, Atherton said that, if he gets enough interest, he’d like to start an Aquatics club. At least once a month, he said he’ll be doing workshops to show people new ways to keep fish and teach them what they need to do.

Atherton said people can learn more about his business through the YoCamron’s Aquatics website as well as on the business’s Facebook page and Instagram page. They can also email Atherton at

CORRECTION: An original version of this article incorrectly stated the business' address. The business will open at 16 Bridge St. 

Fri, 07 Oct 2022 01:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Egypt’s Answer to a Rising Dollar Puts Everyday Items Out of Reach

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 01:32:00 -0500 en-US text/html
HP2-H62 exam dump and training guide direct download
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