If you review these HP2-N43 Practice Test, you will get 100% marks.

If are looking to successfully finish the HP HP2-N43 exam, killexams.com has HP Performance Center v.11.x Software study guide which usually will ensure a person passes HP2-N43 on the first attempt. killexams.com provides you download for valid, Newest, and 2022 up-to-date HP2-N43 Practice Test and braindumps using full money back ensure.

Exam Code: HP2-N43 Practice exam 2022 by Killexams.com team
HP Performance Center v.11.x Software
HP Performance Free PDF
Killexams : HP Performance Free PDF - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HP2-N43 Search results Killexams : HP Performance Free PDF - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HP2-N43 https://killexams.com/exam_list/HP Killexams : Calculate Like It’s 1989 With This HP15C Emulator

Back in the day, your choice of calculator said a lot about your chops, and nothing made a stronger statement than the legendary Hewlett-Packard Voyager series of programmable calculators. From the landscape layout to the cryptic keycaps to the Reverse Polish Notation, everything about these calculators spoke to a seriousness of purpose.

Sadly, these calculators are hard to come by at any price these days. So if you covet their unique look and feel, your best bet might be to do like [alxgarza] and build your own Voyager-series emulator. This particular build emulates the HP15C and runs on an ATMega328. Purists may object to the 192×64 LCD matrix display rather than the ten-digit seven-segment display of the original, but we don’t mind the update at all. The PCB that the emulator is built on is just about the right size, and the keyboard is built up from discrete switches that are as satisfyingly clicky as the originals. We also appreciate the use of nothing but through-hole components — it seems suitably retro. The video below shows that the calculator is perfectly usable without a case; a 3D-printed case is available, though, as is an overlay that replicates the keypad of the original.

We’ve seen emulators for other classic calculators of yore, including Sinclair, Texas Instruments, and even other HP lines. But this one has a really nice design that gets us going.

Sat, 16 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 Dan Maloney en-US text/html https://hackaday.com/2021/08/31/calculate-like-its-1989-with-this-hp15c-emulator/
Killexams : HP Computers

ConsumerAffairs is not a government agency. Companies displayed may pay us to be Authorized or when you click a link, call a number or fill a form on our site. Our content is intended to be used for general information purposes only. It is very important to do your own analysis before making any investment based on your own personal circumstances and consult with your own investment, financial, tax and legal advisers.

Company NMLS Identifier #2110672

Copyright © 2021 Consumers Unified LLC. All Rights Reserved. The contents of this site may not be republished, reprinted, rewritten or recirculated without written permission.

Tue, 12 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.consumeraffairs.com/computers/hewlett_packard_computers.htm
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 recent 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 recent 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 11:48:00 -0500 en-gb text/html https://uk.pcmag.com/scanners/141435/hp-scanjet-pro-3600-f1
Killexams : HP Victus 15 Review Tue, 12 Jul 2022 16:05:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.pcmag.com/reviews/hp-victus-15 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 Excellerate 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 Inc. (HPQ): Don’t disregard this ominous signal

HP Inc. (HPQ) is priced at $31.40 after the most recent trading session. At the very opening of the session, the stock price was $31.56 and reached a high price of $31.83, prior to closing the session it reached the value of $32.11. The stock touched a low price of $31.28.Recently in News on July 7, 2022, Three Things Supporting HP’s Leadership in Sustainability. By Rob Enderle. You can read further details here

HP Inc. had a pretty favorable run when it comes to the market performance. The 1-year high price for the company’s stock is recorded $41.47 on 04/07/22, with the lowest value was $30.01 for the same time period, recorded on 07/05/22.

3 Tiny Stocks Primed to Explode The world's greatest investor — Warren Buffett — has a simple formula for making big money in the markets. He buys up valuable assets when they are very cheap. For stock market investors that means buying up cheap small cap stocks like these with huge upside potential.

We've set up an alert service to help smart investors take full advantage of the small cap stocks primed for big returns.

Click here for full details and to join for free.


HP Inc. (HPQ) full year performance was 4.53%

Price records that include history of low and high prices in the period of 52 weeks can tell a lot about the stock’s existing status and the future performance. Presently, HP Inc. shares are logging -24.28% during the 52-week period from high price, and 20.26% higher than the lowest price point for the same timeframe. The stock’s price range for the 52-week period managed to maintain the performance between $26.11 and $41.47.

The company’s shares, operating in the sector of Technology managed to top a trading volume set approximately around 5850538 for the day, which was evidently lower, when compared to the average daily volumes of the shares.

When it comes to the year-to-date metrics, the HP Inc. (HPQ) recorded performance in the market was -16.64%, having the revenues showcasing -21.62% on a quarterly basis in comparison with the same period year before. At the time of this writing, the total market value of the company is set at 32.14B, as it employees total of 51000 workers.

HP Inc. (HPQ) in the eye of market guru’s

During the last month, 3 analysts gave the HP Inc. a BUY rating, 0 of the polled analysts branded the stock as an OVERWEIGHT, 11 analysts were recommending to HOLD this stock, 2 of them gave the stock UNDERWEIGHT rating, and 2 of the polled analysts provided SELL rating.

According to the data provided on Barchart.com, the moving average of the company in the 100-day period was set at 36.32, with a change in the price was noted -5.11. In a similar fashion, HP Inc. posted a movement of -14.00% for the period of last 100 days, recording 14,093,097 in trading volumes.

HP Inc. (HPQ): Stocks Technical analysis and Trends

Raw Stochastic average of HP Inc. in the period of last 50 days is set at 12.89%. The result represents downgrade in oppose to Raw Stochastic average for the period of the last 20 days, recording 22.35%. In the last 20 days, the company’s Stochastic %K was 22.64% and its Stochastic %D was recorded 19.13%.

If we look into the earlier routines of HP Inc., multiple moving trends are noted. Year-to-date Price performance of the company’s stock appears to be encouraging, given the fact the metric is recording -16.64%. Additionally, trading for the stock in the period of the last six months notably deteriorated by -18.82%, alongside a boost of 4.53% for the period of the last 12 months. The shares increased approximately by -1.47% in the 7-day charts and went up by -17.26% in the period of the last 30 days. Common stock shares were lifted by -21.62% during last recorded quarter.

Mon, 11 Jul 2022 23:12:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://investchronicle.com/2022/07/12/hp-inc-hpq-dont-disregard-this-ominous-signal/
Killexams : HP Tablet 11-be0097nr

Low-priced Windows tablets (or detachable 2-in-1 models with snap-on keyboards) are less popular than Android or iPadOS tablets for good reason—most struggle with day-to-day tasks and don't include accessories. That describes the Microsoft Surface Go 3 and the HP competitor seen here, the Tablet 11-be0097nr ($379.99 as tested, exclusive of its key accessories). The 11-inch HP slate has some good qualities—its touch screen offers a better image than you'd get from an inexpensive laptop, and its rotating camera is impressively sharp and colorful.

But its battery life is a bit too short, its Intel Pentium Silver CPU will have you yawning and drumming your fingers waiting for basic operations, it has only one USB port and no headphone jack, and you'll pay an extra $218 for a pen and keyboard cover. Unless you truly need Windows in tablet form at a very low cost, the 2021 Apple iPad delivers a superior tablet experience, while the admittedly much pricier Microsoft Surface Pro 8 remains the gold standard for laptop-replacement Windows tablets. Among budget convertibles, the Lenovo IdeaPad Flex 5i 14 is a larger but much more capable option.

A Handsome Silver Slate

At 0.32 by 9.9 by 7 inches (HWD), the Tablet 11 is almost the same size as the Surface Go 3 (0.33 by 9.7 by 6.9 inches) and the 2021 iPad (0.3 by 9.8 by 6.8 inches). The touch screen isn't borderless, but a tablet's shouldn't be; the bezels are just wide enough for you to grip the device without your fingers smudging the screen.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr back

Build quality is first-class, with a slick Gorilla Glass 5 display and an aluminum casing. There's no flex or flimsy feel. My only possible gripe is that silver is the only available color.

The Tablet 11 weighs a tolerable 1.32 pounds; its included fabric kickstand adds another pound. The Surface Go 3 is just 1.2 pounds with a built-in kickstand, but it's less versatile since its kickstand doesn't work in portrait (vertical) mode and isn't a protective cover. The HP earns another point for working in portrait mode with its keyboard. (See the keyboard connectors in the photo below.) Strong magnets ensure the kickstand won't come loose unintentionally.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr keyboard connectors

Lights, Camera, Action: The GlamCam

The Tablet 11's most intriguing feature is its rotating camera, which works as a front- or rear-facing shooter. Its rotation is actually motorized, not manual; pressing a button spins the camera 180 degrees in about two seconds. It can rotate further while front-facing so your face is centered in the picture.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr camera

The camera excels at face-to-face video chats, shooting clear and well-lit full HD (1080p) video at 30 frames per second with effective autofocus. It's light-years ahead of the cheap 720p webcams found on nearly all laptops. HP's GlamCam widget, which opens when the camera is activated, offers low-light adjustment, keystone correction, framing, digital zoom settings, and preferences for apps like Microsoft Teams and Zoom Meetings.

The camera also captures stills up to 12.6 megapixels, an impressive resolution for a tablet camera. It does reasonably well with highlights, though a basic smartphone would fare just as well. The trial shots below don't do it full justice—this is a superb videoconferencing camera.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr  trial photoHP Tablet 11-be0097nr  trial photoHP Tablet 11-be0097nr  trial photo

The HP Tablet 11's other big selling point is its 11-inch touch screen. Its 2K (2,160-by-1,440-pixel) resolution is higher than the 1,920 by 1,280 pixels of the Surface Go 3.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr angle

The picture is very good; our DataColor SpyderX Elite measured it at 383 nits of brightness, close enough to HP's claimed 400 nits. I also measured a respectable 98% coverage of the sRGB color gamut coverage and 77% of Adobe RGB. The glass surface is crystal-clear, though it's easy to smudge. Sun glare is a problem outdoors, but that's typical of most such screens.

Must-Have Accessories: Not Included

Artists and writers will want to get HP's Rechargeable MPP 2.0 Tilt Pen ($69). Sized like a normal pen (5.9 by 0.4 inches), it has two buttons and includes extra tips.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr stylus

The tablet's glass screen is too slick to feel like you're writing on paper, but you can get used to it easily enough. The pen has a handy battery indicator on the eraser end that blinks red when the battery is low; it plugs into a USB-C port to recharge.

The other accessory you'll likely want is the HP Tablet Keyboard. It snaps onto the slate magnetically, adding 0.6 pound of weight and 0.2 inch of thickness. Its Microsoft Surface-like $149 price seems steep since it doesn't add extra ports or functionality beyond typing and isn't backlit.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr keyboard

That said, the keyboard provides a snappy, engaging typing feel despite its undersize keys, and its touch pad tracks and clicks nicely. The fabric covering is refreshing, too, and the keyboard doesn't need batteries. Like most other detachables, though, the setup doesn't work well on anything but a solid surface. Your lap, for instance, is a no-go.

The Simple Life: Just One Port

Port selection is one of the HP slate's weaknesses, its sole physical connector being a USB 3.2 Type-C port. There are no other ports, not even a headphone jack.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr USB-C port

Making matters worse, the USB-C port is also used for power, so you can't connect any wired peripherals while charging the tablet. The Surface Go 3 does better on this score, with a dedicated power jack. Meanwhile, the HP's power button is further along the left edge; it doubles as a fingerprint reader. (The camera, as fancy as it is, doesn't support facial recognition for logging in.) Rounding out the physical features are a volume rocker and a nonfunctional nano-SIM slot on top, the latter presumably for a future model with mobile broadband.

HP Tablet 11-be0097nr buttons

Audio is another area where the Tablet 11 could have done better. Its twin speakers project strained sound through slits in the bottom of the screen.

Testing the HP Tablet 11: Hurry Up and Wait

The Tablet 11-be0097nr reviewed here (the only available version at this writing) has a 1.1GHz, quad-core Intel Pentium Silver N6000 processor, 8GB of LPDDR4X memory, a 128GB PCIe solid-state drive, and Windows 11 Home in S Mode, along with support for Intel Wi-Fi 6 and Bluetooth wireless. It's backed by a one-year warranty. The base configuration of Microsoft's Surface Go 3 (also a Pentium-based model) offers just half the RAM and storage for $20 more, though the price difference narrows once you factor in the accessories.

Using the Tablet 11 for everyday tasks requires patience. The Pentium Silver's minimal power signature, which allows the tablet to be fanless and silent, limits its performance. Scrolling through web pages and switching among a few tabs is fairly smooth, but the HP's lack of oomph is obvious everywhere else. Opening the Start menu is a chore; installing Windows updates takes a long time. Even with 8GB rather than 4GB of RAM, the tablet was unable to complete some of our benchmark tests, though the 128GB SSD is a big improvement on poky eMMC flash storage.

Besides the Core i3-powered Surface Go 3 we tested (our Go 3 review trial was an upgrade from Microsoft's $399 Pentium starter model), I matched the HP against the $749, OLED-screened Asus Vivobook 13 Slate OLED T3300, which has the same Pentium Silver N6000 chip. The high-end Surface Pro 8 and thrifty Lenovo IdeaPad Flex 5i 14 convertible round out the test group.

Productivity and Content Creation Tests

Our first test is UL's PCMark 10, which simulates a variety of real-world productivity and office workflows to measure overall system performance and also includes a storage subtest for the primary drive. We consider 4,000 points the threshold for solid everyday productivity, and the Tablet 11 (and Surface Go 3) barely scored half that. Its low storage test score indicates its SSD is no great shakes, either. The entry-level Lenovo laptop did far better.

Three other benchmarks focus on the CPU, using all available cores and threads, to rate a PC's suitability for processor-intensive workloads. Maxon's Cinebench R23 uses that company's Cinema 4D engine to render a complex scene, while Primate Labs' Geekbench 5.4 Pro simulates popular apps ranging from PDF rendering and speech recognition to machine learning. Finally, we use the open-source video transcoder HandBrake 1.4 to convert a 12-minute video clip from 4K to 1080p resolution (lower times are better).

The Tablet 11 performed poorly even next to the Vivobook Slate, which uses the same CPU. I noticed the HP got toasty while testing, so it was likely thermally throttling its performance. (The Asus model being much bigger, the internals are likely thermally much more forgiving under load.) Though its 8GB of memory is theoretically sufficient, it joined the 4GB devices in failing to complete our Adobe Photoshop performance test (not graphed here).

Graphics Tests

We normally run two game simulations or graphics benchmarks, but UL's 3DMark wouldn't install on the HP Tablet 11. It's not much of a loss; our other test, the cross-platform GPU benchmark GFXBench 5, shows this little tablet isn't going to be playing the latest games anytime soon. Browser-based titles or casual games from the Windows Store are likely all it can handle.

Battery and Display Tests

PC Labs tests laptops' and tablets’ battery life by playing a locally stored 720p video file (the open-source Blender movie Tears of Steel) with screen brightness at 50% and audio volume at 100% until the system quits. Wi-Fi and keyboard backlighting are turned off during the test. We also use a Datacolor SpyderX Elite monitor calibration sensor and its software to measure the screen's color saturation—what percentage of the sRGB, Adobe RGB, and DCI-P3 color gamuts or palettes the display can show—and its brightness in nits (candelas per square meter) at the screen's 50% and peak settings.

The Tablet 11’s time landed it in the upper range of HP’s official battery life estimates of 6 hours and 45 minutes to 9 hours and 30 minutes, but it’s still last place among this group. That said, the Tablet 11 does offer as nice of a screen as you can expect at this price. It’s just shy of the Surface Go 3’s peak brightness but, as I noted earlier, has a finer resolution. It outdoes the Lenovo’s screen in every way.

That said, the Tablet 11 does offer as nice a screen as you can find at this price, nearly matching the Surface Go 3's brightness while offering finer resolution and topping the Lenovo's display in every way.

Not the Budget Windows Tablet We're Looking For

The HP Tablet 11 doesn't match up to our favorite Windows economy tablet, Microsoft's Surface Go 3, because of its ho-hum battery life and missing headphone jack. Its few advantages include a sharper screen, more storage, and a removable kickstand cover that works in portrait mode, but they're not enough to offset those cons.

HP Tablet 11

The larger issue is that neither tablet offers a great value or user experience. Sluggish performance makes day-to-day tasks frustrating, and their base prices don't include their costly keyboards and pens. The Apple iPad is a superior tablet, and a budget convertible like the Lenovo is a more productive platform if you really want Windows.

[Editors' Note, July 12, 2022: We updated the battery life section (and bar chart) of this review after a rerun of our battery rundown test delivered a better result with the standard movie file wholly contained on the internal storage.]

Wed, 29 Jun 2022 07:13:00 -0500 en-au text/html https://au.pcmag.com/tablets/94859/hp-tablet-11-be0097nr
Killexams : Epson vs Canon vs HP printers: Who makes the best all-in-one?

Choosing a printer can be tough, which is why our Epson vs Canon vs HP printer showdown is here to help. All-in-one printers promise the convenience of printing, scanning and copying all in one device, but finding a multifunction printer that handles all those tasks well is a challenge. 

As you shop for a printer, you've probably noticed that some brands stand out in our reviews and in customer ratings for their quality and excellent feature sets. Whether you want an inkjet all-in-one printer or a laser printer that handles scanning and copying, the strengths and weaknesses of each brand can inform your decision making.