100% valid and up to date HP3-F18 cheat sheet questions

Memorizing and practicing HP3-F18 Exam Braindumps from killexams.com is adequate to guarantee your 100 percent achievement in genuine HP3-F18 test. Simply visit killexams.com and download 100 percent free study guide to try before you finally register for full HP3-F18 Exam Braindumps. That will provide you smartest move to pass HP3-F18 exam. Your download section will have the latest HP3-F18 exam files with VCE exam simulator. Just read PDF and Practice with the exam simulator.

Exam Code: HP3-F18 Practice test 2022 by Killexams.com team
HP OneView
HP OneView education
Killexams : HP OneView education - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HP3-F18 Search results Killexams : HP OneView education - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HP3-F18 https://killexams.com/exam_list/HP Killexams : HP Unveils 2 Powerful Pavilion Series Laptops in India; Check Price, Features Here

New Delhi: PC and printer major HP on Monday launched new Pavilion series laptops that are equipped with 12th gen Intel H Core processors for seamless work and learning experiences. The HP Pavilion Plus 14-inch laptop starts at a price of Rs 78,999. The HP Pavilion x360 14-inch laptop is available from Rs 76,999. HP Pavilion Plus 14-inch laptop is available in colours such as Space Blue, Natural Silver, and Pale Rose Gold.

Vickram Bedi, Senior Director, Personal Systems, HP India said, “We built the thinnest laptop, HP Pavilion Plus 14-inch, to cater to the hybrid lifestyle based on deep consumer insights. This PC and the Pavilion x360 14-inch devices are intended to offer exceptional experiences, so users remain connected, engaged, and productive.”

Pavilion Plus (14-inch) Laptop Features

  • The Pavilion Plus (14-inch) laptop is the thinnest Pavilion device ever at 16.5mm in an all-metal chassis.
  • The HP Pavilion Plus 14-inch is a lightweight device equipped with 12th gen Intel Core H-series processors with H-45 Watt.
  • HP Pavilion Plus 14-inch Laptop comes with two fans and two heat pipes to dramatically Excellerate airflow when gaming, creating, streaming or multi-tasking.

HP Pavilion x360 14-inch Laptop Features

  • Both the devices come equipped with HP Command Center, Performance Mode and Balanced Mode.
  • The HP Pavilion x360 14-inch laptop is HP’s first consumer laptop with a manual camera shutter door to provide enhanced privacy and security in today’s hybrid world.
  • The all-new HP Pavilion x360 14-inch laptop weighs just around 1.41 Kgs.

The ‘EyeSafe Certified Display; feature offers always-on blue light filter for a comfortable viewing experience, built right into the display with no need to adjust settings, said the company.

(With Inputs From IANS)

Sun, 17 Jul 2022 21:41:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.india.com/technology/hp-unveils-pavilion-plus-14-inch-pavilion-x360-14-inch-laptop-in-india-check-price-features-in-hp-pavilion-series-laptops-launch-latest-news-5520605/
Killexams : How HP Designers Think About Sustainable PCs

Published 07-07-22

Submitted by HP Inc.

" "
Stacy Wolff outside the CMF (colors, materials, fabric) library.

HP Inc.

In a conference room at HP’s Silicon Valley campus, a cornucopia of materials is placed all around. On the table and walls are swatches in fashion-forward colors (teal green, scarlet, rose gold) and novel textures (mycelium foam, crushed seashells, recycled rubber from running tracks, fabric from recycled jeans). Even more unexpected: pairs of high-end athletic shoes, and lots of them; luggage and backpacks, teapots and totes; stacks of gorgeous coffee-table books on subjects ranging from furniture to architecture — all to inspire the look and feel of devices that HP has yet to imagine.

Being able to touch, test, and debate about these items in person is part of the process, a creative collaboration Global Head of Design & Sustainability Stacy Wolff and his talented team of designers are grateful to be able to do side by side again inside their light-filled studio in Palo Alto. With each iteration of an HP laptop, desktop, or gaming rig, they endeavor to push the bounds of sustainable design while offering consumers a device that they’re proud to use each day.

For the last few years, HP’s design work has gained recognition, evidenced by the studio’s gleaming rows of awards. But there’s not a single name listed on any of them. “Everything we do is by collective effort. We win as a group, and we lose as a group,” says Wolff. “If you won an award, someone else had to do maybe a less glamorous job to provide you the freedom to do that.”

The team of 73 creatives in California, Houston, and Taipei are from backgrounds as varied as design, engineering, graphics, anthropology, poetry, ergonomics, and sports journalism. There’s one thing they have in common, though. Disagreements are dealt with by amping up their communication and doubling down on what they know to be their source of truth. “If we let the customer be the North Star, it tends to resolve almost all conflict,” Wolff says.

HP’s head of design has led a massive shift in how HP approaches design since its split from HPE in 2015, steering the company toward a more unified, yet distinct, visual identity, and a willingness to experiment with both luxury and mass-market trends. Wolff’s team is responsible for delivering the award-winning HP Spectre and ENVY lines, including the HP Spectre 13 (at the time of launch, hailed as the world’s thinnest laptop); the HP Spectre Folio (the first laptop with a leather chassis); the HP ENVY Wood series (made with sustainably-sourced, genuine wood inlays); and the HP Elite Dragonfly (the world’s first notebook to use ocean-bound plastic). Among the honors: In 2021, HP received seven Green Good Design Awards from the European Centre for Architecture Art Design and Urban Studies and the Chicago Athenaeum: Museum of Architecture and Design.

" "
Industrial designer Sid Bhat reviewing swatches of fabric.

Today, Wolff and his team are in their recently outfitted studio, which opened late last year in HP’s Palo Alto headquarters. In the common areas, there is an inviting atmosphere of warm wood and soft, textured surfaces. Designers are tapping away at their keyboards, breaking off to share quick sketches and notes in an informal huddle around a digital whiteboard. In the gallery — an airy space that looks a lot like an upscale retail store — foam models, proof-of concept designs, and an array of laptop parts, keycaps, speakers, and circuit boards are splayed out on stark white countertops. Light from the courtyard pours in from the floor-to-ceiling windows.

“The studio has become a home,” says Wolff, who’s been with the company for 27 years. “When you think about a house, where does everybody go? Where is the love, and creation, and the stories being told? All that is shared in the kitchen.”

Granted this kitchen also has a really, really nice espresso maker.

The new space, like the kitchen, bubbles with energy and fuels the collaborative process, which was somewhat stifled when everyone was working remotely. “Creativity is a magical thing,” Wolff says. “That’s why it’s so important to design in a common space. We took for granted the process of organic product development. When you work from home, it becomes almost serial development. There’s no serendipity.”

After months of improvising the tools they needed to work together, the team finds that being back in the office is where they can be most creative and efficient. “Designers are very hands-on,” says Kevin Massaro, vice president of consumer design. “Everything in the studio is tactile.”

Yet, the time spent working remotely produced valuable insights that are informing future products, such as a PC camera disaggregated from the monitor so it can be manipulated to capture something on a person’s desk (like a sketch); super-wide-screen displays with integrated light bars that offer a soft backlight for people working late at night; and monitors that adjust to taller heights, to better accommodate a standing desk.

" "
An ocean-bound plastic bottle is recycled into new material, broken down and re-formed into pieces that are uniform in size, shape, color, and strength.

In latest years, the team has also turned its sights toward defining — and redefining — what sustainable design means for HP. In 2021 HP announced some of the most aggressive and comprehensive climate goals in the technology industry, bringing new complexity — and new gravitas — to what Wolff and his team are aiming to accomplish.

“You’re no longer just a company that’s manufacturing technology, you’re a company that’s helping to better people’s lives,” Wolff says. Working toward HP’s goal to become the most sustainable and just technology company is less about integrating greater percentages of recycled materials into new products, and more about an accounting of the entire life cycle of a device, from the electricity used over its lifetime and the minerals mined for its batteries, to the chemicals used in its painted powder coating and what exactly happens to a product when returned for recycling.

When a customer opens a box made of 100% recycled molded fiber packaging to reveal the premium Elite Dragonfly PC, which made waves for being the first notebook with ocean-bound plastic, that’s where this team’s efforts become tangible.

The Dragonfly isn’t only a triumph of design, it proved that circularity can be an integral part of mass-manufacturing for personal electronics. The third generation of that same device, released in March (see “How the HP Elite Dragonfly Took Flight,” page 36), raised the bar for battery life and weight with a new process that fuses aluminum and magnesium in the chassis, the latter of which is both lightweight and 100% recyclable.

This was a feat of engineering alchemy, says Chad Paris, Global Senior Design Manager. “Not only do you have different properties of how these metals work together, it was a challenge to make sure that it’s seamless,” he says. The team innovated and came up with a thermofusion process that lends a premium feel to the Dragonfly while keeping its weight at just a kilogram.

This inventiveness dovetails with Wolff’s pragmatic approach to sustainability. Not only does each change have to scale for a manufacturer the size of HP, it has to strike the right balance between brand integrity and forward-leaning design. “We can take waste and make great things,” Wolff says, gesturing at a pile of uniform plastic pellets that used to be a discarded bottle. “But ultimately, we want our products to live longer, so we’re designing them to have second lives.”

" "
A look inside the HP Elite Dragonfly, including parts made with ocean-bound plastic.

A sustainable HP notebook, no matter what materials it’s made from, needs to look and feel like HP made it, says Sandie Cheng, Global CMF Director. The CMF (colors, materials, finishes) library holds thousands of fabric swatches, colored tiles, and paint chips and samples, which Cheng uses as inspiration for the look and feel of fine details such as the touch pad on a laptop, the smooth glide of a hinge, or the sparkle of the HP logo peeking through a laser-etched cutout.

Cheng and her team head out on scouting trips to gather objects from a variety of places and bring them back to the studio, composing their own ever-changing mood board. In the CMF library, there are Zen-like ceramic-and-bamboo vessels picked up from an upscale housewares boutique in San Francisco alongside scores of upholstery samples in chic color palettes, hunks of charred wood, and Nike’s Space Hippie trainers.

Most of these materials will never make it to production, but they offer up a rich playground for the team’s collective imagination. Foam made from mycelium (i.e., fungi threads) is an organic material that can be grown in just two weeks. Perhaps one day it could be used as material to cover the Dragonfly chassis, even if right now it couldn’t survive the daily wear and tear we put on our PCs. Or its spongy, earthy texture might inspire a new textile that lends a softer feel to an otherwise hard-edged device on your desk.

“We as designers have to think outside the box to stay creative and inspired, but we also have to develop materials that can be used for production,” Cheng says. “It’s a balance of staying creative and also being realistic.”

The same holds true for how the materials are made. Manufacturing with fabric is notorious for producing massive amounts of waste because of the way patterns are cut, but HP wants to change that with its own soft goods, such as the HP Renew Sleeve. It’s made with 96% recycled plastic bottle material, and importantly, the 3D knitting process used to make the laptop sleeve leaves virtually zero waste, generating only a few stray threads.

Earlier this month, Cheng and her team went to Milan, Italy, for fresh inspiration. They attended Salone del Mobile 2022, one of the industry’s largest textile, furniture, and home design trade shows, to get a sense of the big design trends of the next few years, including what Cheng calls “the centered home,” which evokes feelings of comfort, coziness, and calm.

She explains that the blurring of work and life means that what consumers want in their next device, whether it’s one issued by their company or selected from a store shelf, is something that looks and feels like it fits into their personal spaces. “Your PC should be really versatile and adapt to whichever environment you’re in and how you want to use it,” she says.

Consumers also want to feel good about their purchase, which increasingly means choosing brands that care for the finite resources on our shared planet. A 2021 report by research firm IDC found that 43% of 1,000 decision-makers said sustainability was a critical factor in their tech-buying choices.

As the Personal Systems designers charge ahead into a sustainable future — whatever it brings — they’ll surely do it in their iterative, measured, and collaborative way.

“When it comes to sustainability, it’s all about forward progress, and everyone’s job is a sustainability job,” Wolff says. “As founder Dave Packard said, ‘The betterment of our society is not a job to be left to the few. It’s a responsibility to be shared by all.’”

HP Inc. logo

HP Inc.

HP Inc.

HP Inc. creates technology that makes life better for everyone, everywhere. Through our portfolio of printers, PCs, mobile devices, solutions, and services, we engineer experiences that amaze. More information about HP (NYSE: HPQ) is available at www.hp.com.

Sustainable Impact at HP, Inc.

Sustainable Impact is our commitment to create positive, lasting change for the planet, its people and our communities. Click here for more information on HP’s Sustainable Impact initiatives, goals and progress.

  • Planet
  • People
  • Communities

More from HP Inc.

Thu, 07 Jul 2022 03:11:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.csrwire.com/press_releases/749171-how-hp-designers-think-about-sustainable-pcs
Killexams : The future of convergence is here

There are converged system models available for all levels of business. Solutions start at entry-level or foundation models, to high-end performance models with SSD capability for higher performance requirements and a need for access to constantly sought data. There are also Private Cloud models available. You don’t need to be a large organisation to set up a small discrete Cloud offering and then grow it to a large enterprise scale as needed. Implementation of converged infrastructure can solve some important requirements of business. Approximately 50 per cent of hyper-converged systems deployed today are in virtual desktop (VDI) environments. This may be the most prevalent usage of converged systems but it is certainly not the only application of the technology.

Usage of hyper-convergence started in VDI, streaming media and development testing. For VDI, the use of hypervisors enables a single converged server to run up to 100 virtual machines. This is just one example of the value proposition.

A latest Gartner report titled Market Trends: Hyperconverged Integrated Systems Meet Growing Acceptance from Midsize Enterprises, 2015 (22 April 2015) stated “We estimate that by 2018, 75 per cent of the total datacentre hardware market will be addressable by integrated systems.”

The analyst firm also noted that current market acceptance of the technology was low due to “provider’s lack of concrete value positioning of these systems.”

According to the report, some vendors tend to lack choice and IT leaders may be concerned about vendor lock-in or feel uncomfortable about dealing with relatively new or unknown providers.

“Because of the dynamic state of the products in this space, there is confusion about traditional integrated systems and hyper-converged systems. However, given budget constraints associated with facilities or infrastructure upgrade projects, as well as the scale of these environments, HCIS is an attractive option for many midsize enterprises.”

A 2014 IDC report titled Worldwide Integrated Systems Support and Deploy Services 2014-2017 Forecast (June 2014), IDC program director software and hardware support services, Rob Brothers, said the size of the integrated systems hardware, support and deploy services market will grow significantly over the next few years because of an increase in the quantity of these solutions being adopted.

"These solutions are an end goal for some organisations, which many see as an evolutionary step toward a private Cloud delivery model or a hybrid model including public Cloud services."

This presents a growing opportunity for partners in the converged systems space to add value around these sort of deployments. This new breed of web-scale companies at all points along the spectrum benefit from hyper-convergence due to its unrivalled agility.

The Lego block style expansion model allows the client to begin with a very small opex or capex investment and quickly scale out without having to halt the operation of existing infrastructure. This can be done without the need for SAN capabilities or very expensive storage-specific skills.

These systems can be deployed, then be up and running in a matter of minutes using store virtual capabilities, rather than a SAN skill requirement.

Converged systems are also incredibly space-efficient. A customer can bring one of these systems online and have 100 virtual machines running on one hyper-converged 2U unit.

For the same compute and storage using a traditional rack server, the customer would be using at least 10 Units of rack space. Using a hyper-converged system, you are using less than a quarter the real estate within the datacentre. For a provider paying for datacentre space, they would be paying less rental.

The savings for the customer come in the long run as well. Less datacentre rental and maintenance combined with increased efficiency and agility, works to greatly reduce the total cost of ownership of these systems.

Thu, 14 Jul 2022 12:01:00 -0500 text/html https://www.arnnet.com.au/brand-post/content/586384/the-future-of-convergence-is-here/
Killexams : HPE’s Transformation Was On Full Display At Discover 2022

Digital transformation, modernization, zero trust and data-driven are buzzwords every IT executive has likely heard one too many times. Nevertheless, these concepts are keys to survival in the digital economy. This is a truism for companies across all vertical industries, including those that build the technology fueling modernization projects.

HPE started its transformation in 2018, with the introduction of GreenLake. At Discover 2019, Antonio Neri announced that by the end of 2022, every HPE product in its portfolio would be offered as-a-Service. And then Covid hit.

HPE Discover felt much more energized this year. Maybe it was the two-year hiatus and the transformation of HPE’s portfolio in the intervening years, or maybe it was Janet Jackson. Probably a bit of all three. Regardless, here are my big takeaways from HPE Discover 2022.

HPE is embracing native cloud with Arm

In case you didn't hear, HPE announced the ProLiant RL300 Gen11 server, a 1u single-socket server packing up to 128 single-threaded Ampere Altra (or Altra Max) CPUs. While the ProLiant team may not have been consciously trying to make a statement, the introduction of an Arm-based server as the first member of the ProLiant Gen11 family did it for them.

According to the announcement materials, the new server specifically targets digital enterprises and service providers. Both of these target markets make sense. Arm-based instances in the cloud have seen a lot of success since they achieved performance parity with x86 for cloud-native applications, at a lower cost and power envelope to boot. It makes sense that an enterprise with a significant digital presence would want to replicate this environment in-house. Think about it—hundreds to thousands of servers running your cloud-native workloads, with each server delivering considerable cost savings. It adds up.

The service provider space also makes perfect sense. As-a-Service can help customers of all sizes realize the same economic benefits as the cloud giants such as AWS, Azure and Oracle Cloud (OCI).

One of the things I found very interesting about this announcement was the inclusion of the OpenBMC firmware stack. HPE, like other server vendors, likes to provide a premium management experience through its iLO baseboard management controller (BMC). Utilizing a vendor-specific BMC stack hooks IT organizations into using that vendor's management console (in this case, OneView).

By populating the RL300 with the OpenBMC firmware stack, HPE fully is fully embracing the realities of the cloud-native datacenter, where open-source tools are used to deploy, provision and manage infrastructure. It is the seemingly smaller things like this (support for OpenBMC) that demonstrates HPE’s understanding of what the hybrid future looks like and how it should align its portfolio to meet the needs of the market.

Some may read this and think “interesting, but this isn’t going to be successful.” Given the fits and starts that Arm has had in the datacenter, I get it. But think about this – HPE would not be investing the millions of non-recurring engineering (NRE) dollars into a mainstream platform unless there was a market and customers were asking for it. In an era when server portfolios are shrinking across many vendors, HPE invested in this platform. This should tell you something.

For complete coverage on the RL300, read this analysis I wrote with Moor Insights & Strategy (MI&S) Founder and CEO Patrick Moorhead. Also, watch this video where MI&S colleague Steve McDowell and I quickly analyze the announcement.

HPE is a services company

HPE announced GreenLake back at Discover 2018. A year later, HPE CEO Antonio Neri stood on stage and proclaimed that the entire HPE portfolio would be made available “as-a-Service” through this still newish consumption-based model by the end of 2022.

Fast forward to 2022, and the transformation has happened. HPE is, without a doubt, a services company. Throughout the keynotes and the individual sessions, the company seems to be singularly focused on GreenLake as the delivery vehicle for tailored solutions such as cloud-native, data analytics, machine learning and HPC.

How focused is the company? Let’s put it this way – apart from the RL300 announcement, I don't think I heard ProLiant mentioned. Nor did I see the brand on any signage on the show floor or anywhere else. I’d say the same for the HPE storage portfolio.

Does HPE no longer sell servers, storage and networking? Of course not! In addition to being the building blocks of GreenLake, the company will continue to sell the entire portfolio of servers, storage boxes and networking solutions. The world is full of companies that still buy, rack and deploy infrastructure in the traditional manner. Still, the company's direction is clear.

A final note on HPE as a service company. It's one thing to deliver the portfolio in a consumption-based manner. Other OEMs have certainly followed HPE's lead. What makes HPE unique is its organizational pivot and drive to as-a-Service, not just through branding and consistency of messaging, but across the company and functions. I have spoken with HPE customers, channel partners and ecosystem partners. This company has a GreenLake-first mindset.

GreenLake Managed Services (GMS) is a function within HPE that maybe doesn’t get as much coverage as it should, but I find it extremely valuable as an ex-IT person. For companies looking to deploy one of the over 70 cloud services on GreenLake, there are still many challenges around planning, deploying, provisioning, securing and governing my environment. But as any IT person can attest, there aren't hours in the day to stand up and support new environments. With GMS, I can hand this function to the GreenLake team to manage for me. And this is lifecycle management, including regulatory and licensing compliance and license optimization. In short—IT can continue to drive transformation, the IT budget can realize savings through licensing optimization and the CISO can rest a little better at night.

Security continues to be a key pillar of the HPE strategy

I've been writing about HPE's security capabilities since it introduced silicon root of trust into its ProLiant servers in 2017. What started as a method to protect infrastructure at the lowest levels has evolved into a full-stack, zero-trust architecture. Actually, full-stack may not be a fair statement as security starts in the supply chain.

HPE's posture on security as a selling point has also evolved since 2017. When the company's ProLiant Gen9 servers first launched, the selling point was "the industry's most secure servers." Fast forward to 2022, and the view is that security and zero trust is a fundamental design principle.

With this said, I think security is more than a design principle – it appears to be baked into the company’s fabric. This may seem hyperbolic, but the company has invested heavily in securing HPE environments. Below are a few quick thoughts on what I gleaned from Discover – a more detailed viewpoint will be published next week.

1. Remember Project Aurora? It’s real.

HPE announced Project Aurora at Discover 2020. Project Aurora is a zero-trust architecture that locks down HPE infrastructure from sourcing materials to end of life. Not only that, Project Aurora is designed to build a secure chain of custody across the lifecycle and up the stack – from silicon to the data being created and used in workloads and applications (you can read my coverage of it here).

Fast forward a year, and you may wonder whether Project Aurora ever moved beyond the project phase. The answer is yes. HPE is enabling the functionality of Project Aurora in its newly announced GreenLake Enterprise Private Cloud solution. It makes sense that we would see Project Aurora instantiated in the Private Cloud solution first, as this is a very controlled environment. I expect this to be rolled out into all GreenLake offerings in the near future.

2. Shared Responsibility – HPE offers a framework for securing the hybrid environment.

So here's the question for you IT pros. Do you feel completely comfortable understanding the shared responsibility between you and your public cloud provider regarding security? From the conversations I’ve had, the answers have been mixed.

However, when GreenLake or a GreenLake-like model is introduced into the environment, those lines get blurred.

Enter HPE GreenLake Security Shared Responsibility Model (SSRM). The SSRM gives HPE and its customers a clear line of responsibility and ownership spanning the different potential deployment scenarios.

For those who are still a little confused as to what SSRM is – it is not a piece of software or hardware. It’s an HPE-developed framework that enables an enterprise IT organization to manage its security profile when deploying workloads and data on GreenLake. I like to equate SSRM to kind of a RACi (responsible, accountable, consulted, informed) Matrix in project management in that clear boundaries are drawn so that security ownership is never called into question.

The SSRM session that HPE Chief Security Officer Bobby Ford and A&PS Operations Lead Simon Leech held was well worth watching (see it here),partly because this program is so well thought out, and partly because it reminds us how security in the enterprise is much bigger than just technology. It's people, processes, programs and constant poking and testing of these elements regularly.

1. Security strategies must be living.

There were a lot of other great security sessions throughout Discover and they can all be watched on-demand. However, one of the best discussions Steve McDowell and I had was with HPE Global Server Security Product Manager Cole Humphreys and InfusionPoints COO Jason Shropshire. The video can be found here, but the theme of the conversation was simple – security must be a design and supply chain principle. In short, the security strategy that fails to evolve is the security strategy that will fail.

Other thoughts

Just a few more random observations to throw your way:

  • Patrick Moorhead was able to join Steve and me for a wrap-up. Patrick is one of those guys that brings a strong and well-informed opinion to every discussion. Check out his thoughts on what HPE has been doing.
  • Another great chat we had was with Nutanix CMO Mandy Dhaliwal and CCO Tarkan Maner. We covered many topics, including how tight the partnership with HPE has become. Watch that video here.
  • Not a whole lot was mentioned of Pointnext, HPE's consulting and services arm. I have to say, I think Pointnext is HPE's secret weapon in this “as-a-Service world.” I especially like what I see from a breadth and depth perspective regarding cybersecurity.

Finally, let me end where I started. HPE Discover 2022 was pretty special. The company has transformed before our eyes, and there is plenty of evidence of it being on a solid trajectory. It's time to stop thinking of HPE as a server company or a storage company. HPE is an IT solutions and services company, with a strong emphasis on services.

Note: Moor Insights & Strategy writers and editors may have contributed to this article.

Moor Insights & Strategy, like all research and tech industry analyst firms, provides or has provided paid services to technology companies. These services include research, analysis, advising, consulting, benchmarking, acquisition matchmaking, and speaking sponsorships. The company has had or currently has paid business relationships with 8×8, Accenture, A10 Networks, Advanced Micro Devices, Amazon, Amazon Web Services, Ambient Scientific, Anuta Networks, Applied Brain Research, Applied Micro, Apstra, Arm, Aruba Networks (now HPE), Atom Computing, AT&T, Aura, Automation Anywhere, AWS, A-10 Strategies, Bitfusion, Blaize, Box, Broadcom, C3.AI, Calix, Campfire, Cisco Systems, Clear Software, Cloudera, Clumio, Cognitive Systems, CompuCom, Cradlepoint, CyberArk, Dell, Dell EMC, Dell Technologies, Diablo Technologies, Dialogue Group, Digital Optics, Dreamium Labs, D-Wave, Echelon, Ericsson, Extreme Networks, Five9, Flex, Foundries.io, Foxconn, Frame (now VMware), Fujitsu, Gen Z Consortium, Glue Networks, GlobalFoundries, Revolve (now Google), Google Cloud, Graphcore, Groq, Hiregenics, Hotwire Global, HP Inc., Hewlett Packard Enterprise, Honeywell, Huawei Technologies, IBM, Infinidat, Infosys, Inseego, IonQ, IonVR, Inseego, Infosys, Infiot, Intel, Interdigital, Jabil Circuit, Keysight, Konica Minolta, Lattice Semiconductor, Lenovo, Linux Foundation, Lightbits Labs, LogicMonitor, Luminar, MapBox, Marvell Technology, Mavenir, Marseille Inc, Mayfair Equity, Meraki (Cisco), Merck KGaA, Mesophere, Micron Technology, Microsoft, MiTEL, Mojo Networks, MongoDB, MulteFire Alliance, National Instruments, Neat, NetApp, Nightwatch, NOKIA (Alcatel-Lucent), Nortek, Novumind, NVIDIA, Nutanix, Nuvia (now Qualcomm), onsemi, ONUG, OpenStack Foundation, Oracle, Palo Alto Networks, Panasas, Peraso, Pexip, Pixelworks, Plume Design, PlusAI, Poly (formerly Plantronics), Portworx, Pure Storage, Qualcomm, Quantinuum, Rackspace, Rambus, Rayvolt E-Bikes, Red Hat, Renesas, Residio, Samsung Electronics, Samsung Semi, SAP, SAS, Scale Computing, Schneider Electric, SiFive, Silver Peak (now Aruba-HPE), SkyWorks, SONY Optical Storage, Splunk, Springpath (now Cisco), Spirent, Splunk, Sprint (now T-Mobile), Stratus Technologies, Symantec, Synaptics, Syniverse, Synopsys, Tanium, Telesign,TE Connectivity, TensTorrent, Tobii Technology, Teradata,T-Mobile, Treasure Data, Twitter, Unity Technologies, UiPath, Verizon Communications, VAST Data, Ventana Micro Systems, Vidyo, VMware, Wave Computing, Wellsmith, Xilinx, Zayo, Zebra, Zededa, Zendesk, Zoho, Zoom, and Zscaler. Moor Insights & Strategy founder, CEO, and Chief Analyst Patrick Moorhead is an investor in dMY Technology Group Inc. VI, Dreamium Labs, Groq, Luminar Technologies, MemryX, and Movandi.

Mon, 11 Jul 2022 12:01:00 -0500 Matt Kimball en text/html https://www.forbes.com/sites/moorinsights/2022/07/12/hpes-transformation-was-on-full-display-at-discover-2022/
HP3-F18 exam dump and training guide direct download
Training Exams List