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Delta - Selling HP Networking Solutions and Services
HP Networking student
Killexams : HP Networking student - BingNews Search results Killexams : HP Networking student - BingNews Killexams : For Students, the Cost of Living Figures Into Internship Decisions

Internships are often a springboard to full-time jobs, yet high living costs have some students questioning whether they can afford to take summer roles in certain locations.

Many companies are paying interns in order to compete for talent and ensure opportunities don’t go solely to those who can afford to work for little or no compensation. Yet some students and employers say stipends and wages don’t go as far as they did a year ago, and soaring rents from New York to Seattle also have changed students’ calculations as to where they’re able to take internships.

Debbie Girma, a rising third-year law student at the University of Oklahoma College of Law, has worked as a legal intern and political canvasser in recent years. Ms. Girma, who ultimately wants to do nonprofit or civil rights work on the East Coast, is interning this summer at a private law firm in Dallas, because it pays more than the $12 an hour many public-defender summer roles offer. Plus, the cost of living in Texas is relatively low.

Deborah Girma said she ‘applied to places I realistically could afford to live’ this summer.

Photo: Deborah Girma

She said she turned down multiple internships as an undergraduate when the offers to work on the East Coast wouldn’t have covered her rent, and this year, thanks to inflation, the costs would be even higher, she said.

Ms. Girma, 23 years old, set aside her goal of working in Washington, D.C., for now and “just applied to places I realistically could afford to live,” she said.

Remote opportunities in the past two years allowed interns to gain experience while working from places they could afford. This summer, in-person experiences are largely back, but some say the temporary moves are too costly.

College sophomore Phoebe Omonira, who studies human rights and public affairs at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, opted for a remote internship consulting for a company in New York that paid $500 for a seven-week stint this spring. She said she focused on remote internships in her search because moving to a big city for a small wage wasn’t doable.

While face-time with her New York colleagues would have been nice, Ms. Omonira said the stipend wouldn’t have covered her living expenses had she moved. Instead, she connected with colleagues and managers online.

“You can’t be afraid to privately Zoom-chat someone and connect,” she said. “It’s easier to schedule a 15-minute phone call with someone than it is to get on someone’s calendar and go and get coffee or lunch with them.”

Phoebe Omonira has a remote internship where she is connecting with colleagues and managers online.

Photo: Phoebe Omonira

Some 11% of 180 employers planned all-remote internships in 2022, down from 56% of 154 employers surveyed last year, according Veris Insights, a recruiting intelligence firm.

Maddy Haberberger, who recently graduated with a degree in broadcast journalism from Kent State University, said she never would have applied for her paid internship at NBCUniversal had it required her to move to New York in the summer of 2021. Since she was able to do it remotely from her apartment in Ohio, she tried out and won a spot.

“I’ve always had the New York dreams. I’ve always dreamt of working at NBC and in the entertainment sphere, but it just wasn’t realistic financially,” she said, adding the modest hourly salary was enough to be comfortable in Ohio.

Her remote internship led to full-time remote work at NBC, where she is a social-media producer. She wants to get to New York, but worries if she’s financially ready for such a step. For now, she plans to continue working at NBC, along with side gigs doing graphic-design work to save money and chip away at her student loans. She may move back in with a college roommate in Cleveland before relocating to the Big Apple.

Maddy Haberberger says she would like to work in New York City, but she is instead working for NBCUniversal from her apartment in Ohio for now.

Photo: Maddy Haberberger

Companies are treating their intern pools as a source of longer-term talent in a still-tight hiring market.

A 2019 survey of 262 employers with internship programs found that 70% offered the students a chance to return; 80% of those interns accepted the job offers, according to the National Association of Colleges and Employers, which conducted the research.

As bidding wars broke out this spring over interns in certain sectors, some big companies, particularly in technology and finance, have helped cover their corporate housing and in-office meals. Software company Roblox, which is bringing internships back on-site, raised its housing and equipment stipend to $7,000 for this summer’s interns—$1,000 more than in 2019.

Paid internships are more common in corporate settings, less so in public and nonprofit organizations. More than 70% of 15,000 students surveyed in 2021 by NACE reported having a paid corporate internship, compared with 62% of interns with the federal government and 32% of interns at nonprofits.


What did you gain from an internship that helped you in your career? Join the conversation below.

NACE research also shows that students with unpaid internships were less likely to receive job offers than those who had paid internships, though the unpaid interns were better off overall than students with no such experience.

New research from Strada Education Network, a nonprofit that connects students with employers, found that students with at least one paid internship experience made, on average, $4,755 more a year in their first role after graduation when compared with their peers without paid internship experience.

Tyrrell Harrell, who runs a small media-production company in Atlanta, said he lacks the money to train interns, but he doesn’t feel right about unpaid labor. He had to turn down unpaid work earlier in his own career and said taking such roles felt like an industry expectation that excluded people who couldn’t afford to work without pay.

This year he said he’s hiring entry-level workers instead of interns.

“It’s a slog of just not making any money,” Mr. Harrell said. “It just puts you way, way behind.”

Corrections & Amplifications
Of 154 employers polled by Veritas Insights in 2021, 56% said they planned to offer all-remote internships. An earlier version of this article incorrectly said 216 employers were surveyed. (Corrected on July 11)

Copyright ©2022 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 87990cbe856818d5eddac44c7b1cdeb8

Sun, 10 Jul 2022 00:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Continue The Legacy: HP Inc. Builds Partnerships With HBCUs To Cultivate The Next Generation Of Black Talent

HBCUs have collectively compiled a broad history that represents the level of excellence the schools produce. With notable alumni like Kamala Harris, Spike Lee, Wanda Sykes, Wale, Toni Morrison and Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., there’s no doubt about the cultural and cross-industry impacts HBCU students have made on the world.

HP is supporting the next generation of Black talent by providing opportunities for current HBCU students through intentional programming. AfroTech had the chance to sit with two Delaware State University graduates, Yazmin Harris and Brendon Li-A-Ping, to learn how HP’s HBCU initiatives benefited them.

Kickstart Tech Careers

Yazmin Harris is a recent graduate who interned at HP before becoming a product manager — a role that allows her to explore her passions for marketing and innovation. Fellow Delaware State alumnus Brendon Li-A-Ping is a May 2020 graduate who’s now a print financial analyst with HP.

Both Harris and Li-A-Ping entered the HP universe through the company’s annual HBCU Business Challenge. The challenge allows students to gain practical experience at a global corporation that helps kick-start and grow their tech careers.

The prompt for the HP HBCU Business Challenge changes every year, so students get to come up with solutions that are applicable to the evolving business landscape. Harris’ challenge focused on future solutions around gaming as it related to HP’s OMEN brand. Li-A-Ping and his cohort were challenged to create diverse and efficient workflow solutions for a variety of HP’s verticals. 

Although they participated at different times, both Harris and Li-A-Ping noted ‌they had a life-changing experience and gained invaluable knowledge from the business challenge. Never having to pitch in this way before, the challenge taught Harris a lot about herself and the depth of her skills and abilities.

For Li-A-Ping, he discovered there are no real wrong answers in the creative process. Developing new ideas is about trust and leaning on the strength of the team around you for support.

Both graduates gained an understanding of best practices for presenting as well. “I learned the importance of storytelling when giving a presentation. It’s one of the best ways to keep your audience engaged and get your overall message across,” Harris explained.

“I learned about keeping the audience involved with what you are presenting,” Li-A-Ping added.

From networking with colleagues to building real-life solutions in their current work, the two Delaware State University alumni found the opportunity to be invaluable for growth and holistic development.

The Road Prepared by an HBCU Education

When it comes to diversity measures, critics have argued that HBCUs don’t represent the real world. This biased opinion suggests that attending schools with a majority-minority population won’t adequately prepare students for future success. This perspective has amplified systemic hurdles for Black talent, especially in tech. However, HP doesn’t allow those biases to stop it from leaning into the rich legacy of HBCUs to find and cultivate major talent.

“Delaware State gave me a foundation to interact with different people to maximize networking efforts. My connections to other students and the people I met at HP led me to start my career,” Li-A-Ping explained.

Collegiate preparation didn’t stop at the HP HBCU Business Challenge or the internships Harris and Li-A-Ping received. They credit their schools with helping them prepare to transition from student life to full-on adulting.

“The transition was not difficult. You have to be consistent in the same ways you were as a student and know that everything will come over time,” Li-A-Ping pointed out.

More Than Lip Service

Beyond the HP HBCU Business Challenge, HP also offers the HBCU Technology Conference. This event delivers impactful knowledge from visionary academics and industry leaders on digital transformation while embedding a dedicated programming for students to help them learn about emerging tech skill sets. 

HP’s dedication to intentional programming like the business challenge and tech conference drew Harris and Li-A-Ping to the company.

“The programming is necessary. There are only two other African Americans on my team, and the programs help boost representation. I feel empowered, but there should be more of us in this space. And that is what I hope the programs will continue to do,” Harris said.

HP is also leveling up its commitment to HBCUs and students by launching a new HBCU Partnership Program. It will offer paid internships, an immersive on-campus cultural experience, resume workshops, mock interviews and networking opportunities for students to engage with HP industry executives.

Partnership Sealed the Deal

Harris admitted that HP wasn’t on her radar when looking at future tech companies for employment. However, through the business challenge and partnership with HBCUs, she learned about everything the organization offers. What sealed the deal was the work culture.

Li-A-Ping agreed. “I love the mobility, work-life balance and culture.”

In addition to the external-facing programs targeted toward HBCU students, HP has internal collaborative efforts that empower its team members. Business Impact Networks (BINs) are volunteer communities of HP employees connected to HP sites or remote locations who come together to leverage diverse perspectives and build a more inclusive culture.

“It’s a network for your specific culture with planned events that make people feel included and a part of a community. It helps connect us outside of work,” Harris stated.

Both Harris and Li-A-Ping advise future program participants to be authentic, actively engage and do their best.

Click here to learn more about HP and the intentional work to partner with HBCUs.

Sat, 18 Jun 2022 03:18:00 -0500 en-US text/html Killexams : Let's make one big college football super conference of evil

UCLA and USC joined the Big Ten last week. This is good news for those of us who cherish the right to make tired jokes about geographical and numerical inconsistencies. But it’s lousy news for the Pac-12, which now finds itself without one of its cornerstone football programs in USC, which just poached its way back into relevance by snatching Lincoln Riley away from Oklahoma. Also, they lost UCLA. According to Dennis Dodd of CBS Sports, they may lose six more teams to the Big 12, and essentially no longer exist, before long.

Just over a decade ago, the Pac-12 was on the verge of welcoming Texas into the fold, a coup that would have put it alongside the SEC as a power conference among power conferences. Instead, Texas pulled half a Notre Dame and stayed in the Big 12 (more counting jokes for your arsenal) while booting up a cable network of their own. Some say the Longhorn Network was the MTV of my children’s generation. It’s true. Alas, that network is likely to die three years from now when UT, alongside Oklahoma, moves to the SEC. That’s right: We’re in the midst of yet another realignment binge in college football, wherein you scream STOP THESE CONFERENCES I WANNA GET OFF! and ask the person next to you when exactly, did Syracuse joined the Big Mid-American 14. Much pearl clutching will ensue, because no sport enjoys playing Remember When more than college football does. 

In reality, as Spencer Hall noted after USC and UCLA did their dirty sinful business a week ago, all of this is quite easy to parse. Fox owns the rights to Big Ten football. ESPN will own the rights to SEC football outright two years from now. This is not conference realignment. It’s just TV scheduling. The result of all this will be a Power Two instead of a Power Five, because consolidation of power is something we all know and love. If we’re lucky, one day we’ll get just ONE college football conference. With 32 teams. And eight divisions. And a championship game that I’ll call — and hear me out on this — THE SUPER GAME. It could happen. It likely will happen. Money is forever undefeated.

The question is … which schools deserve to be in this future Football Championship Subdivision I-A Brought To You By Diet Dr. Pepper? I’m glad I pretended you asked, because I’m deciding that right now. In this column. Network executives and boosters in 10-gallons hats are all but certain to follow my lead. Let’s get cuttin’!

The Pac-12

Arizona: I remember that one time when Arizona football was Sports Illustrated’s preseason No. 1. That was in 1994. Remember the Desert Swarm defense? Anyway, that team lost to Utah in the Freedom Bowl. NO.

Arizona State: The University of Phoenix is a realer school than Arizona State. NO.

Cal: My editor Grant Marek went to Cal. If you see a YES in this slot, it’s because he made me put it there. NO.

UCLA: If they had stuck with the Clarendon font for their jersey numbers, I would have said yes. They didn’t. NO.

Colorado: I have a pathetic desire to see great programs of the ’90s, like Colorado, rise back into prominence. But that need has compelled me to tune into present day Colorado games expecting to see Darian Hagan handing the ball off to Eric Bieniemy. Instead, I’m watching a 56-2 Freedom Bowl loss. NO.

Oregon: As of right now, Oregon may join a half-dozen potential Pac-12 refugees in the Big 12, which somehow feels like a downgrade. Phil Knight will tolerate the idea for roughly six seconds. YES.

Oregon State: Their uniforms look like something I drew on a KoalaPad. NO. 

USC: A year ago I would have said “lol no,” but USC still manages to get its s—t together once every two decades. YES.

Stanford: I think Cal and Stanford should form their own mini-conference and play each other 10 times a season. Whichever school wins that conference has to adopt the other’s political leanings. NO.

Utah: recent history has proven that if you underestimate Utah football, they’ll deliver your favorite team a salt lake enema. I fear them. Also, this gives me an excuse to leave BYU out. YES.

Washington: Here again we find reality dealing a crushing blow to boilerplate ’90s nostalgia. NO.

Washington State: Located in the North Dakota of Washington, I think we’d all be better off never having to worry about Wazzu ever again. NO.


Boston College: New England is to college football what New England also is to Mexican food, so NO.

Clemson: There’s a nonzero chance that Dabo Swinney’s modern “PTL Club” routine is about to come to a cruel but deserved end now that his quarterback room isn’t larded with future All Pros and massage stalkers. So YES, but they better watch their s—t.

Duke: You might be saying, “Drew, you have to include some of the basketball schools in here.” No I don’t. NO.

Florida State: Could not bring me more pleasure to leave them out of this. Too bad that dadgum Bobby Bowden is still dead! NO.

Georgia Tech: They don’t run the triple option offense anymore, and therefore can go directly to hell, which is conveniently located IN Georgia itself. NO.

Louisville: Louisville bought its way into modern college sports relevance thanks to the Yum! Brands portfolio of restaurants that serve repurposed hobo meat, along with the school’s penchant for taking background checks on any head coach it wants and stuffing them into the deep fryer. But I have to draw a line somewhere, preferably across Papa John’s face while he’s passed out drunk. NO.

Miami: You might say that Miami, like Colorado and Washington, hasn’t been relevant in decades. But you’re forgetting about how cool the turnover chain was before every other loser school copied it. YES.

UNC: The fun decision here is yes, strictly to make Duke angry. But UNC football blows and only produces quarterbacks that get drafted too high, so NO.

NC State: NC State has existed as high grade conference fodder for my entire lifetime. Their most important contribution to college football was Philip Rivers and his 68 children. NO.

Pittsburgh: I have too much Pittsburgh in my professional football already, thank you very much. NO.

Syracuse: Did you know these guys still play in the Carrier Dome? From the Cuse website: “The Carrier Dome, America's most famous and largest structure of its kind on a college campus, is a facility that generates media exposure and adds glamour that attracts some of the nation's most talented student-athletes to Syracuse University.” Ah yes, that Carrier Dome glamour. Can’t find that in Utica! NO.

Virginia: I visited Charlottesville once, thinking I’d come upon one of the loveliest college towns in America. What I found was an Anthropologie and two average ice cream emporiums. Needs a Carrier Dome. NO.

Virginia Tech: Virginia Tech is the kind of program that only stays relevant as long as its head coach stays in place. Frank Beamer did not. NO.

Wake Forest: Turn on ESPN7 at noon on an autumn Saturday and they’ll be there. None of that will change when I say NO to them here. 

Notre Dame, kinda: The worst. The most preening, s—theaded football school in America. So stupid they don’t even know they’re irrelevant when they have been for the entirety of this century. Horrible place. Dumpy people. I hate them. Ugh. YES.


Alabama: You just saw me include Notre Dame in here even though I’d rather eat my weight in mayonnaise than see them be happy. Same deal for Bama, except that they’re actually good. YES.

Arkansas: Like the state itself, I struggle to see the point in Arkansas at all. It’s like an outlet mall version of Louisiana, and even that’s way too kind of a description for it. NO.

Auburn: If you’re an Auburn fan, you scrolled down to his entry right away to make sure I didn’t leave your sorry asses out. I won’t. I know better than to jeopardize the safety of my family. YES.

Florida: There’s no excuse for Florida to suck as badly as they have since Urban Meyer left. And we know now that Urban wasn’t even very good at the genuine coaching of football. I can’t believe I have to say yes to these assholes. YES. 

Georgia: They just won the national title by copying Alabama’s methods in every respect. Do we really need TWO Bamas? Well, to keep the original from winning it all every goddamn year, it appears the answer is YES.

Kentucky: Their glory days were back when Hal Mumme was coach, so NO.

LSU: Neck-and-neck with Baylor for the title of Most Evil Collegiate Athletic Program. Hired Brian Kelly away from Notre Dame — for $100 million! — to put themselves over the top. I wanna say you have to respect it, but you don’t. You really don’t. They’re scum. YES.

Ole Miss: You might think I’d let every SEC school into this little rodeo, but you’d be mistaken. Let’s see how the state of Mississippi handles banishment as an alternative to seccession. NO.

Mississippi State: I just gave Ole Miss the gate. Do you really think I’d let the WORSE Mississippi school in? NO.

Missouri: Have used their time in the SEC to really shore up their Deep South By Way Of The Ozarks bona fides. So congrats to Mizzou for going the Full Racism. Unfortunately, that’s all I can let them have. NO.

South Carolina: They once picked my novel as their freshman year common read. Perhaps our finest institution of higher learning. YES.

Tennessee: Know how I said I wanted certain great programs of the 1990s to come back? This isn’t one of them. NO.

Texas A&M: They paid Jimbo Fisher more money than a man named Jimbo could ever possibly deserve and had the No. 1 recruiting class in the country this year to boot. They’ll still never win a goddamn thing, which is as it should be. YES.

Vanderbilt: Lol sure OK COMMODORE. Get the f—k out. NO. 

The Big, ugh, XII

Baylor: LSU beats them in both evildoing and on-field performance. NO.

Iowa State: Did you know there were this many Power Five college football teams? Now you’re beginning to understand why monopolization of the sport is really doing us a favor. Anyway, remember Troy Davis? NO.

Kansas: The laughingstock football team of a laughingstock conference. Makes Rutgers look like it belongs in the Big Ten somehow. NO.

Kansas State: Like Iowa State, KSU is somehow more endearing than their interstate rival school. But these are not vital states we’re discussing here, so NO.

Oklahoma: Lincoln Riley just hollowed out this program and left it a dead husk on the side of the road. But I’ve seen Oklahoma die before. They lie there, dead as can be, and then a great prairie wind blows in hundreds of millions in car dealer booster money and HEY PRESTO! Suddenly guys from Oakland want to go play in Norman again. YES.

Oklahoma State: They have all the money, and their coach has every Fox News anchor in his contacts list. And yet they A&M it up every single year, finishing with 10 wins no one notices and two losses that everyone does. How marvelous. YES.

TCU: We now come to the “schools you play for because UT wouldn’t offer you a starting job” section of this post. NO.

Texas Tech: Same deal. “Texas” and “Tech” belong next to each other about as much as Aaron Rodgers and his family do. NO.

West F—kin’ Virginia: We’ve got the Deep South covered in this realignment, but have we REALLY taken care to make sure that the hill people are properly represented? We must. YES.

Texas: Based on their record, they really deserve to go hat in hand to the Patriot League for membership. And really, what college kid is gonna want to play in Texas if they can’t knock a girl up there anymore? These are the unforeseen consequences that Greg Abbott doesn’t want you to know about. A GRUDGING YES.

Cincinnati (joining 2023): Long a pit stop for talented coaches hoping to land a big money gig elsewhere. It’s like if St. Peter’s wasn’t adorable. NO.

BYU (joining 2023): Too late! I let Utah in! Stew in your chastity jammies over that, Mitt Romney! NO. 

Houston (joining 2023): This school still exists! NO.

Central Florida (joining 2023): You have to admire all these D-list schools joining the Big 12 just as it’s about to feast on the rotting bones of the Pac-12 in a futile attempt to stay afloat. Timing was never strong suit of Florida people. NO.

The Big Ten

Illinois: Somehow Northwestern is the more relevant football school in that state. This is what happens when you put your state school in the Missouri part of Illinois. No one comes. NO.

Indiana: Not even a decent basketball school anymore. Worthless. Subhuman. NO.

Iowa: Kirk Ferentz is not only one of the more despicable human beings ever to exist, he also presides over a program that even Jim Tressel finds stodgy. I’d rather watch my dog die of COVID-19 than watch Iowa play football. NO.

Maryland: I live in this state. I was on this campus just the other day. And yet you don’t need me to tell you that Maryland’s leap to the Big Ten was even stupider than Rutgers doing likewise. Much stupider, in fact. NO.

Michigan: As with Notre Dame, we come upon a school that has done very little to justify its inclusion among college football heavyweights. Also, anytime they wear blue pants for games instead of maize pants, a literal wolverine is killed by God. YES.

Michigan State: Consistently better than Michigan no matter how often Michigan students chant "SAFETY SCHOOL" at them. YES. 

Minnesota: Hockey school. NO.

Nebraska: Farming school. NO.

Northwestern: Dips—t school. NO.

Ohio State: Devoid of anything resembling character, ethics or fundamental morality. Grotesquely corrupt and unashamed of it. Everyone who comes into contact with this program either leaves it traumatized or a worse person. Toxic in the literal sense of the word and not the cultural sense. Ohio State WILL kill you. YES.

Penn State: OK now picture Ohio State, only they think everyone is too mean to them. YES.

Purdue: When I was at summer camp, my counselor scribbled on the cabin wall, "SCREW IU, GO PURDUE." Still the most cogent sentence a Purdue student has ever written. NO.

RUCKUHS: I kinda want to include them just as a lark. But NO.

Wisconsin: Duller than a hospital stay. They never win anything important, and their fans are just Packers fans who don’t have a ride to Lambeau the next day. But I have been a dutiful servant to Q ratings in this post thus far, and I won’t relinquish that duty now. So YES.

There you go. Twenty-two teams make the final cut: Oregon, USC, Utah, Clemson, Miami, Notre Dame, Alabama, Auburn, Florida, Georgia, LSU, South Carolina (definitely a mistake by me), A&M, Oklahoma, Oklahoma State, West Virginny, Texas, Michigan, Michigan State, Ohio State, Penn State and Wisconsin. Split them into two divisions and there’s your Super League. Will it be better than the college football you once knew? Of course not. In college football, the future is always scary and horrible. The good news for you is that hopefully it’ll all air exclusively on Paramount Plus down the line. You’ll never even know it’s there.

Tue, 05 Jul 2022 16:36:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : HP unveils four new business and consumer all-in-ones with Ivy Bridge insides

HP Expands All-in-One PC Portfolio, Offering Businesses and Consumers Performance, Reliability and Security

PALO ALTO, Calif., July 9, 2012 - HP today expanded its all-in-one desktop PC portfolio with business and consumer designs that deliver multimedia-rich performance, trusted reliability and enhanced security in a small footprint.

The new all-in-ones are designed as cost-, space- and energy-efficient alternatives to a
traditional desktop and monitor combination for consumers and businesses, including
government, healthcare, education and retail customers. The new lineup also includes
touch-enabled solutions for businesses, building on 30 years of touch-technology
innovation for convenient and intuitive computing.

"Customers have been asking for all-in-one PC designs that do not compromise on
performance, reliability or security," said Emilio Ghilardi, vice president, PC Division,
Americas, HP. "With these sleek, elegant designs and powerful options, HP continues to
innovate to meet the needs of a growing marketplace."

Products announced today are:

- HP Compaq Elite 8300 All-in-One, HP's highest-quality all-in-one business PC,
featuring security and management features with optional touch capability

- HP Compaq Pro 6300 All-in-One, offering the optimal combination of productivity,
performance and serviceability needed to satisfy most everyday business and public
sector computing requirements

- HP ENVY 23 All-in-One, an ideal PC for consumers who demand a sleek design and
enhanced performance

- HP Pavilion 23 All-in-One, offering essential features and processing power for
everyday computing tasks

"All-in-one PCs are expected to grow in popularity, accounting for 27 percent ofvworldwide desktop PC sales by 2016," said Danielle Levitas, group vice president, IDC. "In a recent commercial PC buyer study in the United States, IDC found that the purchase intent
for all-in-ones was up across the range of small to large businesses. This trend puts
vendors with a broad offering of all-in-one products and options-like HP-in a very good
position to meet that growing commercial demand."

Smart designs for accelerated business efficiency
The HP Compaq Elite 8300 All-in-One Business PC, HP's most powerful and multimediarich all-in-one PC, provides demanding enterprise users with proven performance and the option for intuitive touch experiences. An attractive, space-efficient solution ideal for customer-facing work areas, kiosks and more, the PC features a 23-inch diagonal, full high-definition (HD) display with an optional built-in 2-megapixel (MP) webcam and dual microphone array. SRS Premium Sound PRO™ also comes standard for high-frequency definition in a variety of listening environments.

Powered by third- and second-generation Intel® Core™ vPro™ processors that provide
outstanding performance, the HP Compaq Elite 8300 All-in-One offers IntelHD Graphics
or a choice of discrete graphics to enhance imagery and multimedia capabilities. Intel
Smart Response Technology disk cache solution also delivers a level of performance
normally associated with solid state drives, while retaining the data-storage capacity of
today's large hard disk drives.

With its added touch functionality, the HP Compaq Elite 8300 Touch All-in-One employs
multitouch, optical technology for interactive healthcare, retail and other applications. The
multitouch technology recognizes simultaneous input from two fingers to enable the use
of gestures, and the onboard suite of HP touch-enabled software provides interaction
with files, media and productivity applications.

The HP Compaq Elite 8300 Touch All-in-One provides a solution for healthcare patients to
conveniently enter personal data and for students to stay engaged. Both of the spacesaving HP Compaq Elite 8300 models also feature VESA-compatible mounting which
allows retail business to save valuable floor space while manufacturing facilities can
deploy systems in easily accessible areas without cluttering work space.

The HP Compaq Pro 6300 All-in-One Business PC is a mainstream business-class all-inone designed for reliable and consistent computing. The non-touch PC sports third- and second-generation Intel Core processors with optional discrete graphics for solid performance and simple manageability for growing business environments, including government organizations. It offers a 21.5-inch diagonal, full HD, LED backlit display, internal stereo speakers and optional 2MP webcam.

The new business all-in-ones include multilayered client security features that safeguard
data, devices and user identities. Simple, centralized deployment through HP
ProtectTools delivers defense features, such as hard-drive encryption, HP Face
Recognition, HP Disk Sanitizer and HP File Sanitizer. HP BIOS Protection offers
hardware-level defense against virus attacks and other security threats.

Each of the announced desktops is preinstalled with Microsoft® Windows®. Microsoft also
recognized HP as the 2012 Communications Market Acceleration Partner of the Year, in
celebration of the company's advanced sales and deployment of Microsoft Lync, which
provides instant access to applications for collaboration. The business desktops also offer a choice of available tools with HP Client Management and include the new HP Premier Image, which features a full suite of business software and antivirus protection, while eliminating trial-ware and other distractions. Globally consistent SKUs further simplify enterprise deployment and management, while a multitiered testing process of more than 115,000 hours helps ensure a lasting investment.

Stylish, affordable all-in-one PCs for every consumer
The HP ENVY 23 and HP Pavilion 23 All-in-One PCs combine elegant design with robust
performance. Both offer full 1080p HD 23-inch diagonal displays, multicore processors,
advanced graphics and up to 2 terabytes (TB) of storage to accommodate the demands of
any user. The HP ENVY 23 All-in-One PC offers an elegant, free-standing display with edge-to-edge glass that can be wall-mounted.

Engineered for an enriched entertainment experience, the HP ENVY 23 comes standard with Beats Audio™ and offers optional HDMI-in port, Bluray disc drive and TV tuner. The HP Pavilion 23 All-in-One PC features a slim and elegant easel design and provides a choice of Intel or AMD processors that deliver exceptional performance at an affordable price.

Both PCs offer wireless capabilities and exclusive features such as the HP TrueVision HD
Webcam, HP Magic Canvas and HP LinkUp for the latest in connected entertainment and
convenience. HP Magic Canvas software enables users to expand the desktop horizontally to accommodate photos, videos and applications. Microsoft Windows desktop shortcuts, task bar and start menu can all be accessed through the HP Magic Canvas, so users can use entertainment and work applications in the same place.

Pricing and availability

- The HP Compaq Elite 8300 All-in-One Business PC starts at $879 and is expected to be
available on Sept. 10. The HP Compaq Elite 8300 Touch All-in-One starts at $929 and is
expected to be available on Sept. 10.

- The HP Compaq Pro 6300 All-in-One Business PC starts at $799 and is expected to be
available on Sept. 3.

- The HP ENVY 23 All-in-One starts at $949.99 and is expected to be available at HP
Home & Home Office on Aug. 2 and select retailers nationwide on Aug. 5.

- The HP Pavilion 23 All-in-One starts at $649.99 and is expected to be available at HP
Home & Home Office on Aug. 2 and select retailers nationwide on Aug. 5.

Fri, 08 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : HyperX Announces New DuoCast Microphone and White Colorways for QuadCast S and SoloCast Microphones

Press release content from Business Wire. The AP news staff was not involved in its creation.

FOUNTAIN VALLEY, Calif.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Jul 18, 2022--

HyperX, the gaming peripherals team at HP Inc. and brand leader in gaming and esports, today revealed the expansion of its microphone family with three new additions – the HyperX DuoCast TM USB microphone and white colorways in the HyperX SoloCast TM and QuadCast TM USB microphone lineup. HyperX also announced SoloCast now supports hi-res 24-bit/96 kHz audio recording via updates using the HyperX NGENUITY software for enhanced studio audio editing.

This press release features multimedia. View the full release here:

HyperX Announces New DuoCast Microphone and White Colorways for QuadCast S and SoloCast Microphones. (Photo: Business Wire)

“HyperX is proud to offer a wide range of high-quality gear tailored to meet the unique needs of the vibrant and growing community of content creators, influencers, gamers, and more,” said Ana Hidalgo, streaming business manager, HyperX. “Our continued efforts to meet the needs of today’s microphone users has resulted in our extensive microphone lineup, all delivering clear and consistent sound along with different design styles to fit into the setups of gamers, streamers, casters, students, and business professionals alike.”

The latest HyperX line of products offer new levels of comfort, performance and control and are designed to Excellerate the user experience. More information on the new microphones includes:

  • HyperX DuoCast USB Microphone: DuoCast USB microphone is designed to meet the demands of PC, PS5 TM, PS4 TM, and Mac professional or aspiring streamers. The DuoCast utilizes Hi-Res 24-bit bit-depth and up to 96kHz sampling rate to provide high quality and crystal-clear voice capturing. The microphone also utilizes an internal pop filter to provide cleaner audio capture. The DuoCast features a low-profile shock mount, an easily-accessible gain control adjustment, two selectable polar patterns – cardioid and omnidirectional – and tap-to-mute functionality with convenient LED lighting to indicate broadcast status. DuoCast also offers an RGB light ring that is customizable via HyperX NGENUITY software.
  • HyperX QuadCast S Microphone: Now available in a white colorway, QuadCast S is a USB microphone featuring stunning RGB lighting effects, customizable with HyperX NGENUITY software. Equipped with a built-in anti-vibration shock mount, built-in pop filter, and a tap-to-mute sensor with an LED status indicator, QuadCast S delivers clear and consistent sound during streams and video conference calls. The QuadCast S microphone offers four polar patterns – stereo, omnidirectional, cardioid, and bidirectional – to optimize broadcast and work from home setups. In addition to an internal pop filter designed to reduce plosive sounds for clearer audio quality, QuadCast S comes with a stand featuring a built-in anti-vibration shock mount, quick gain control and a 3.5mm headphone output for live mic monitoring.
  • HyperX SoloCast Microphone: SoloCast offers a USB microphone with an easy plug-n-play setup. With a new white colorway to align with different styles, the microphone utilizes a cardioid polar pattern that is more sensitive to sound sources directly in front of the microphone, making it ideal for in-game voice chat, streaming voice audio and audio recordings for content creation. The microphone offers a tap-to-mute feature that indicates mute status when the status LED is flashing, and a stand that swivels to fit a variety of setups for ease of use. Also, new to the SoloCast is Hi-Res 24-bit bit depth and up to 96kHz sampling rate for high-quality and accurate recordings. This upgrade is accessible through a HyperX NGENUITY firmware update.

A DuoCast microphone video can be seen here.


The new products will be available through HyperX online and the HyperX U.S. network of retail and e-tail outlets as follows:

Pricing on is subject to change without notice. Retailers’ pricing may vary.

Due to the current COVID-19 situation, HyperX may experience some product and shipping delays. HyperX is taking every possible measure to work with partners to minimize the impact on its customers and ensure product availability and timely delivery.

HyperX DuoCast USB Microphone Specifications

Part Number


Microphone Specifications


Two electret condenser capsules

Polar patterns

Cardioid, omnidirectional

Frequency response



-6dBFS (1V/Pa at 1kHz)

Noise (RMS)

≤-70dBFS (A-weighted)

Headphone Output


32 Ω

Frequency response

20Hz - 20kHz

Maximum power output


Total harmonic distortion

≤ 0.05% (1kHz/0dBFS)

Noise (RMS)

≤-110dBFS (A-weighted)

Signal-to-noise ratio

≥ 100dB (1kHz/0dBFS, A-weighted)

Connections and Features

Connection type

USB-C, 3.5mm headphone output

USB Specification

USB 2.0 (full speed)

Sampling rates

96 kHz, 48kHz, 44.1kHz



Power consumption

5V 200mA (white light)

Shock mount


Pop filter



Microphone gain, tap-to-mute, multifunction button


RGB (16,777,216 colors)

Light effects

2 zones 1

Software support


Physical Specifications

Weight (Microphone)


Weight (Shock mount and stand)


Weight (Mount adapter)


Total Weight (w/ USB cable)


Cable length(s) and type(s)

2m USB-C to USB-A

HyperX QuadCast S USB Microphone Specifications

Part Number

519P0AA (White)

Microphone Specifications


Three 14mm electret condenser capsules

Polar patterns

Stereo, Omnidirectional, Cardioid, Bidirectional

Frequency response



-36dB (1V/Pa at 1kHz)

Noise (RMS)

≤-95dBFS (A-weighted)

Headphone Output


32 Ω

Frequency response

20Hz - 20kHz

Maximum power output



≤ 0.05% (1kHz/0dBFS)

Noise (RMS)

≤-95dBFS (A-weighted)


≥ 90dB (1kHZ, RL=∞)

Connections and Features

Connection type

USB-C, 3.5mm headphone output

USB Specification

USB 2.0 (full speed)

Sampling rates

48kHz, 44.1kHz, 32kHz, 16kHz, 8kHz



Power consumption

5V 245mA (white light)

Shock mount


Pop filter



Microphone gain, tap-to-mute, polar pattern


RGB (16,777,216 colors)

Light effects

2 zones 1

Software support


Physical Specifications

Weight (Microphone)


Weight (Shock mount and stand)


Weight (Mount adapter)


Total Weight (w/ USB cable)


Cable length(s) and type(s)

3m USB-C to USB-A

HyperX SoloCast USB Microphone Specifications

Part Number

519T2AA (White)

Microphone Specifications


14mm electret condenser capsule

Polar pattern(s)


Frequency response



-6dB (1V/Pa at 1kHz)

Noise (RMS)

≤-74dBFS (A-weighted)

Connections and Features

Connection type


USB Specification

USB 2.0 (full speed)

Sampling rates

96kHz, 48kHz, 44.1kHz


24-bit, 16-bit

Power consumption

5V 47mA

Physical Specifications

Weight (Microphone)

Black: 261g, White: 268.5g

Weight (Microphone stand)

Black: 125g, White: 125g

Total Weight (w/ USB cable)

Black: 429.9g, White: 432.4g

Cable length(s) and type(s)

2m USB-C to USB-A

1 2 zone RGB lighting customizable with HyperX NGENUITY software.

About HyperX

For 19 years, HyperX’s mission has been to develop gaming solutions for every type of gamer and the company is consistently recognized for delivering products that provide superior comfort, aesthetics, performance, and reliability. Under the tagline of “WE’RE ALL GAMERS,” HyperX gaming headsets, keyboards, mice, USB microphones, and console accessories are the choice of everyday gamers as well as celebrity ambassadors, pro gamers, tech enthusiasts, and overclockers worldwide because they meet the most stringent product specifications and are built with best-in-class components. For more information, please go to

About HP

HP Inc. creates technology that makes life better for everyone, everywhere. Through our product and service portfolio of personal systems, printers, and 3D printing solutions, we engineer experiences that amaze. More information about HP Inc. is available at

Editor’s Note: For additional information or executive interviews, please contact Mark Tekunoff, HP Inc., 17600 Newhope Street, Fountain Valley, CA USA 92708, 714-438-2791(Voice) or Press images can be found in the press room here.

HyperX and the HyperX logo are registered trademarks or trademarks of HP Inc. in the U.S. and/or other countries. All registered trademarks and trademarks are property of their respective owners.

View source version on

CONTACT: Media Contacts:

Mark Tekunoff



mark.tekunoff@hyperx.comDana Gomez

Walt & Company for HyperX





Copyright Business Wire 2022.

PUB: 07/18/2022 06:15 AM/DISC: 07/18/2022 06:17 AM

Sun, 17 Jul 2022 22:17:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : HP Board 10th result 2022 announced; Pass percentage stands at 87.5%

The Himachal Pradesh Board of Education (HPBOSE) on Wednesday declared the HP Board Result 2022 class 10. Candidates can check the HPBOSE 10th result 2022 term 2 on the board's official Students need to log in using their HPBOSE 10th result roll number and date of birth. More than 1.10 lakh students appeared for the HPBOSE matric test this year.

HP Board class result 2022: How to check

Step 1: Visit the official

Step 2: Click on HPBOSE 10th result 2022 link

Step 3: login with your credentials

Step 4: get the result and take the printout for future use.

HPBOSE Class 10th result: Pass percentage

The overall pass percentage is 87.5%. Priyanka and Devangi Sharma have emrged as topper. Both have secured 99% marks.

Students can also check HP Board class 10th results on private websites such as and

To pass the Class 10 Himachal Board examination, students need to secure a minimum of 33% marks in practical and theory exams separately.

The Himachal Pradesh Board conducted the Class 10th test from March 26 to April 13. The examination was conducted in offline mode.

Catch all the Education News and Updates on Live Mint. get The Mint News App to get Daily Market Updates & Live Business News.
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Wed, 29 Jun 2022 00:11:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : HP Idea programme gives SA educators the confidence to innovate

This initiative empowers teachers to use digital innovations to overcome challenges and provide value to their pupils

The HP Idea programme offers teachers in Africa the opportunity to create digital capabilities based on educational frameworks from leading global universities.

The HP Idea programme offers teachers in Africa the opportunity to create digital capabilities based on educational frameworks from leading global universities.
Image: Supplied/HP

For veteran teacher Deone Schoeman, learning does not end at the final ring of the bell.

In her Afrikaans first additional language and life-skills classrooms at the Rutanang Primary Enrichment Centre in the North West province, she places an emphasis on revision exercises to be done at home with help from parents. But completing the homework can be challenging – especially since the onset of Covid-19, which led to widespread disruptions to the academic programme.  

“Learners did not submit their homework, and cooperation from parents with regards to the engagement with and completion of homework was a major challenge. We need parents to assist us with facilitating homework so that the classwork can improve,” Schoeman says.

Like many teachers around the world, Schoeman has had to find innovative new ways of providing value to her pupils both in and out of the classroom.

Along with five of her colleagues, she recently enrolled in HP’s Innovation and Digital Education Academy (HP Idea) programme, which, in collaboration with Intel, offers educators in Africa the opportunity to create digital capabilities based on educational frameworks from leading global universities.

The HP Idea programme forces principals and teachers to think innovatively of ways to tackle the various challenges that they are faced with

Phumzile Mlambo-Ngcuka, founder of the Umlambo Foundation

HP Idea isn’t a course to teach educators how to use computers; it’s an initiative that gives them the confidence to innovate in how they deliver their classes, now and in future.

The programme is part of HP’s commitment to improving learning outcomes for 100-million people globally by 2025 and has thus far been launched in 15 countries across Africa, the Middle East and Central Asia.

In SA, HP partnered with the Umlambo Foundation to roll out the HP Idea programme at local schools.  

“At Umlambo, we believe in the power of education, its ability to change people’s lives, and its power to create a prosperous future,” says Phumzile Mlambo-Ngcuka, founder of the Umlambo Foundation.

"No child should be left behind, and that is why the HP Idea programme is such an inspiring and successful initiative. It forces principals and teachers to think innovatively of ways to tackle the various challenges that they are faced with.”

The six teachers at the Rutanang Primary Enrichment Centre who completed the programme have since adapted its modules to solve the challenges they previously faced.

Schoeman developed strategies – using the d6 School Communicator app, a standalone application designed to simplify school–parent communication – to facilitate group meetings, independent surveys and group surveys for parents to encourage communication and participation.

“This resulted in better compliance from parents and improvements in the completion of homework,” she says.

HP Idea fellow and mathematics teacher Reginald Khutsoane noted a significant increase in student and parent participation since the programme started.

“Learners are now more confident and eager to work than before. Since we adopted techniques learnt from the HP Idea programme, not only are learners more involved but parents as well,” Khutsoane says.

Since we adopted techniques learnt from the HP Idea programme, not only are learners more involved but parents as well

Reginald Khutsoane, HP Idea fellow and mathematics teacher

For technology teacher Ricardo Smit, using the digital innovations he got from the programme brought a renewed sense of excitement to his course material.

“One of my key takeaways was how to transform traditional teaching using technology to accommodate pupils with various barriers to learning. I now incorporate technology in my classroom using problem-based or project-based learning,” he says.

The programme has not only helped these teachers create value for their students but also allowed them to explore new skills in managing a diversified classroom environment.

With more than 28 years' experience as an educator, Agnes Mantsie Lesejane is proof that teacher education is a lifelong journey.

The programme exposed Lesejane to varied teaching methodologies, which she says helped her overcome barriers to inclusive education and plan lessons to better accommodate pupils who speak different languages.

Rutanang Primary School principal Isaac Pila, who enrolled his staff in the HP Idea programme, believes that empowering teachers and equipping them with new skill sets is the only way for them to adapt to the changing landscape of education.

Pila notes that academic results have improved at the school since the programme took effect, while parent participation and collaboration also increased significantly.

“We have used HP Idea's additional teaching strategies to assist in broadening our partnership with parents. Not only are our learners now better able to cope with the curriculum, but they have also shown more interest in learning. The initiatives we have adopted are also spreading to other schools through professional learning communities, where teachers convene interschool forums to share good practices,” Pila says.

HP’s goal is to have 30,000 teachers be part of the HP Idea programme by 2023. Since its inception in September 2020, nearly 500,000 students have stood to benefit from innovations brought into their classrooms by teachers enrolled in the programme.

“It is motivating to know that the value of the programme has a ripple impact on HP Fellows, their careers, their environments and, most importantly, the learners who are the greatest beneficiaries of the programme,” says Mayank Dhingra, HP’s senior education business leader for the Middle East, Africa and Eastern Europe.

This article was paid for by HP.

Fri, 15 Jul 2022 02:09:00 -0500 en-ZA text/html
Killexams : Best laptop deals at Best Buy for Prime Day: Get a Chromebook for $99

Prime Day deals are in full swing, and while you might think all the best deals are at Amazon, you’d be surprised. That’s why we’re rounding up the top Best Buy Prime Day deals going on, with a focus on the best laptop deals.

Whatever your budget, you can save a fortune at Best Buy with laptop deals starting from just $99. To help you figure out what the best laptop for your needs is, we’ve picked out some of the best options for every budget. Read on while we take you through them.

Lenovo Chromebook 3 — $99, was $139

Lenovo Chromebook 3 11 on wooden desk.

Why Buy:

  • Perfect for students
  • Very inexpensive
  • Plenty of storage for price
  • Reliable brand

Prime Day Chromebook deals are highly competitiv,e but you can’t get much cheaper than this Lenovo Chromebook 3. While it’s a very basic Chromebook, it’s the ideal option for anyone on a tight budget who simply needs something to work while on the move. Incorporating much of the elements required of the best Chromebooks for students, it’s great value for money even if it’s not exactly exciting. Under the hood is a Celeron N4020 processor along with 4GB of memory and 64GB of eMMC storage. That’s fairly standard for a Chromebook, but 64GB of storage is often twice as much as you would see elsewhere. While the focus of a Chromebook is to be able to work in a way that means all your files are stored on the cloud, the extra room means you can easily store the most important data on the laptop itself.

The main thing you’ll be looking at is the 11.6-inch HD display. It’s a standard resolution of 1366 x 768, but if you’re solely working on one app at a time, it’s sufficient. If you want to stream your favorite shows onto the Chromebook, you can, meaning it’s ideal for moments of downtime as well as work purposes. The Chromebook weighs 2.42 pounds while measuring 0.67-inches thin, so it’s easy to carry around with you without a problem.

Elsewhere, you get all the essentials. There’s a built-in media reader so you can plug in any microSD cards and transfer files. The Lenovo Chromebook 3 connects to Wi-Fi via Wi-Fi 5, while there’s also a built-in HD webcam and microphone for taking video calls. If you want to be more cocooned with the sounds, you can also use the headphone/microphone jack for more privacy. Looking pretty good and covering all the bases, the Lenovo Chromebook 3 is a reliable Chromebook from a reliable source. With a battery life of up to 10 hours, it’ll suit your working day well, never missing a beat. It’s one of the best laptop deals for anyone on a super-tight budget.

Asus 14-inch Chromebook — $149, was $299

Asus 14-inch Chromebook on a white background.

Why Buy:

  • Great brand
  • Stylish design
  • Full HD screen
  • Inexpensive

Coming from one of the best laptop brands around, the Asus 14-inch Chromebook is a reliable Chromebook that looks far classier than much of its competition, making it one of the better laptop deals. While it’s not as high-end as some of the best Chromebooks at this price, it’s hard to complain when it packs in everything you could need. Its design looks more like a MacBook than a Chromebook, and it’s instantly appealing, especially if you’re a student who wants to look good in class. One of the other key highlights is its display. Unlike many other Chromebooks, the Asus 14-inch Chromebook has a full HD display giving you a resolution of 1920 x 1080. At 14-inches, it’s the perfect size for being able to work in a clear and concise fashion, with even a little multitasking between windows being an option here.

Hardware-wise, the Asus 14-inch Chromebook uses an Intel Celeron N3350 processor, which is fine if unremarkable, along with 4GB of memory and 32GB of eMMC storage. More storage space may have been nice, but when the general concept here is to save your files on the cloud, it’s far from essential. The Asus 14-inch Chromebook also has a built-in media reader, so it’s fine for plugging in SD, SDHC and SDXC cards as needed.

Elsewhere, the Asus 14-inch Chromebook has all the key features. It weighs just under three pounds at 2.95 pounds while measuring 0.63-inches thin, so it’s easy enough to carry around with you on your commute or between classes. The added weight isn’t bad at all given you get a larger screen than many other Chromebooks. The Asus 14-inch Chromebook also offers Wi-Fi 6 support so you potentially get faster and more reliable speeds when out and about. It also has a built-in HD webcam with microphone, plus the option to connect headphones via the jack. As a competent laptop for anyone on a budget, the Asus 14-inch Chromebook does the job fairly well, all while looking quite good to boot.

Microsoft Surface Laptop Go — $350, was $400

Microsoft Surface Laptop Go Sandstone

Why Buy:

  • Stylish appearance
  • Great touchscreen
  • Very lightweight
  • Up to 13 hours of battery life

Prime Day laptop deals are often full of Microsoft Surface laptop deals thanks to the range looking so stylish, while offering reliable hardware. In the case of the Microsoft Surface Laptop Go, it may not be the fastest in the range, but it looks good, is very lightweight, and it’s comfortable to use. The Go range features among the best budget laptops for these very reasons. This Microsoft Surface Laptop Go offers a 10th-generation Intel Core i5 processor along with 4GB of memory and 64GB of eMMC storage. The latter is a little low for a Windows 10-based system, but like with Chromebooks, the idea is to save as many of your files as possible on the cloud.

The Microsoft Surface Laptop Go has a 12.4-inch Pixelsense touchscreen with a 3:2 ratio so you have plenty of room to see what’s going on. Having a touchscreen interface can prove useful too as you can get more tactile with your work rather than relying solely on the trackpad or keyboard. The great-looking screen is perfect for work, but it’s also good for watching your favorite shows via streaming apps. That’s bolstered by the Microsoft Surface Laptop Go having Omnisonic speakers with Dolby Audio so your audio sounds far better than with other lesser laptops. There’s also Wi-Fi 6 support so your connection will be more reliable and less prone to dropouts.

The Microsoft Surface Laptop Go has up to 13 hours of battery life, even despite weighing just 2.45 pounds. Fast-charging support means you can get back up to 80% in about an hour. You also get a built-in 720p HD camera for taking video calls, demonstrating how great the Microsoft Surface Laptop Go is for work purposes. With all the style and great design of pricier Microsoft Surface laptops, the Microsoft Surface Laptop Go is ideal if you want something with a bit more panache than a budget Chromebook without breaking the bank. It’s well -suited for regular commuters and students alike.

HP 15.6-inch Laptop — $400, was $550

HP 15.6-inch Laptop on a white background.

Why Buy:

  • Stylish aesthetic
  • Plenty of storage
  • More memory than most
  • Full HD display

The HP 15.6-inch Laptop has some fairly premium features without costing a fortune. One of the more attractive laptop deals in this price range, you get an AMD Ryzen 5 processor along with 12GB of memory and 256GB of SSD storage. Laptops at this price usuallycome with 8GB of memory so an extra 50% makes a big difference when you’re multitasking and switching between multiple different windows or projects at once. The 256GB of SSD storage ensures that every time you open a new file, it does so a bit faster than if you were relying on a regular hard drive or eMMC storage.

The HP 15.6-inch Laptop looks great too, with an aesthetic that resembles something you’d see from a MacBook or other high-end device. Its 15.6-inch full HD display offers a resolution of 1920 x 1080 with antiglare properties. Its bezels are small, with micro-edge technology meaning it fits into a smaller frame than one would expect with a screen of this size. That’s one of the factors that keeps the HP 15.6-inch Laptop to 3.75 pounds, which isn’t bad for a laptop with this size screen. Depending on how you use it, you can also benefit from up to 9 hours of battery life when watching videos or up to 8.5 hours when wirelessly streaming.

The HP 15.6-inch Laptop is great for work purposes too. Besides the decent performance and speeds, it also has an HP True Vision 720p HD camera with integrated dual-array digital microphones. That means you can video call people with decent and vibrant clarity, even when in lowlight conditions. The two mics mean you can be heard more clearly, while there’s also advanced noise reduction too. Tuned stereo speakers ensure you can hear everyone clearly while on a call. Operating in Windows 11 Home in S mode, fast boot times and some great security means that the HP 15.6-inch Laptop is sure to be a reliable laptop for a while to come.

Lenovo Flex 5i — $580, was $700

Lenovo Flex 5i on a white background.

Why Buy:

  • 15.6-inch touchscreen
  • Fast processor for the price
  • HDMI output
  • Backlit keyboard

The Lenovo Flex 5i is as stylish as it is practical. One of the most appealing-looking laptop deals, it works as a 2-in-1-style laptop thanks to a convenient hinge that means you can move the screen into a presentation mode or even as a form of tablet mode. That’s super useful for presenting, but is further enhanced by its touchscreen interface. It has a 15.6-inch full HD multitouch screen that boasts IPS technology for wide viewing angles, along with an energy-efficient LED backlight and impressive color and clarity. This potent mix of features means the Lenovo Flex 5i looks great whether you’re working on a presentation or simply watching your shows on Netflix.

Under the hood, it’s pretty potent too. The Lenovo Flex 5i has an 11th-generation Intel Core i5 processor along with 8GB of memory. Accompanying that is 256GB of SSD storage, so there’s plenty of room for storing your most valuable files. The Lenovo Flex 5i is a little heavier than other devices in this price range, coming in at just under 4 pounds, but it measures 0.82-inches thin so it’s still fairly easy to carry around with you.

Other useful features include Wi-Fi 6 support, as well as the ability to plug it into a network via Ethernet. The Lenovo Flex 5i also has an HDMI output socket so you can connect it to a TV or monitor, allowing you to work across two screens or present something more easily. There’s also a backlit keyboard so you can see the keys even when working in dim or dark conditions. The touchpad also has multitouch capabilities to make the entire process of working even easier. Well-designed in a multitude of ways, the Lenovo Flex 5i is a great option for anyone who primarily wants a fast-performing laptop, but also wants the benefits of a 2-in-1 style interface. Being able to get more hands-on with your work is a real advantage and is sure to revitalize your productivity levels.

HP Envy x360 2-in-1 Laptop — $700, was $1,050

A woman sitting at a desk using the HP Envy.

Why Buy:

  • OLED display
  • 2-in-1 laptop
  • Plenty of storage
  • Fast processor

The best OLED laptops aren’t just about the display, but there’s no denying that the HP Envy x360 2-in-1 Laptop has a truly delightful display. Its 13.3-inch OLED screen offers a full HD resolution of 1920 x 1080 with Corning Gorilla Glass NBT to keep it safe. With OLED panels, you get to enjoy deeper blacks for richer contrast, along with far more vibrant colors than you’ll see on a regular laptop panel. The display is also far more power efficient than traditional LED screens, which proves useful when taking it out and about with you.

The HP Envy x360 2-in-1 Laptop also packs plenty of great hardware as one would expect from one of the best 2-in-1 laptops. It has an 11th-generation Intel Core i7 processor along with 8GB of memory and 512GB of SSD storage. The latter is far more than you’ll often get elsewhere, meaning there’s loads of room for storing all your files. Offering an i7 processor also means it’s faster than many other laptops, enabling you to multitask more effectively. Well-designed to be long lasting, the processor is also powered by the Intel Eno platform so it’s more efficient, giving you better battery life.

The HP Envy x360 2-in-1 Laptop also has some smart features. For instance, it has VESA DisplayHDR 400 True Black Certification, meaning true black color, high contrast, and low blue light so it’s easier on your eyes. Thanks to its Eyesafe Certified display, you’re safe to use it for long periods of time without suffering from eyestrain. Also, it has Fast Charge technology so that you can go from 0% to 50% charge in just 30 minutes. Other features include a fingerprint reader to save you from entering long passwords manually, a microphone mute button for more privacy, along with a camera shutter for the HP Wide Vision HD camera. The ability to connect it to up to two 4K displays with a single cable courtesy of Thunderbolt 4 rounds off this great package.

Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 — $700, was $900

Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 on a white background.

Why Buy:

  • 13.5-inch touchscreen
  • Lightweight design
  • Dolby Atmos audio
  • Long battery life

For many users, the Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 will feel like one of the best laptops around. When we reviewed it, we said it offered some great steps in the right direction and we stand by that. It’s super-sleek-looking and very lightweight, while offering some great features. It has a fantastic 13.5-inch touchscreen and features Windows 11, which means you can get more hands-on with your work any time that the trackpad or keyboard aren’t sufficient for your needs. It looks great and feels high-end, while also being easy to take with you wherever you go.

The Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 also has some great specs under the hood. It uses an AMD Ryzen 5 Surface Edition processor that has been designed with the Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 in mind. Alongside that comes 8GB of memory and 128GB of SSD storage. In an ideal world, we might have liked to have seen more storage space, but it’s still sufficient for work purposes. The Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 is ably designed for working on the move or streaming your favorite shows during downtime, and 128GB of SSD storage is all you need for these endeavors.

The Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 also offers up a remarkable all-day battery life so you won’t have to worry about needing to be near a power source throughout the day. Also, with fast -harging support, you can get back up to 80% in about an hour, ensuring you’re always ready for action in very little time. The Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 also has a front-facing 720p HD webcam for taking calls that offers crisp image quality, even in lowlight. To ensure everyone can hear you clearly, the Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 also packs in dual far-field Studio Mics that capture your voice well while reducing background noise. It’s a comprehensive set of features that mean the Microsoft Surface Laptop 4 is one of the more appealing laptop deals out there for anyone looking for great features and good looks.

Acer Nitro 5 — $880, was $1,000

Acer - Nitro 5 – Gaming Laptop - 15.6 FHD 144Hz – Intel 11th Gen i5 - GeForce GTX 1650 - 8GB DDR4 - 256GB SSD – Windows 11

Why Buy:

  • Great looks
  • Excellent graphics card
  • Plenty of memory
  • 144Hz refresh rate

Prime Day gaming laptop deals tend to be very good. with gaming systems always in high demand. That’s why the Acer Nitro 5 looks so appealing, even if it doesn’t quite make the cut for the best gaming laptops right now. At this price though, it offers all you could need from a gaming system, right down to some gamer-friendly aesthetics. As any gamer knows, the most important component is the graphics card. The Acer Nitro 5 has an Nvidia GeForce RTX 3050 Ti ensuring superior performance to a standard 3050 graphics card. Backing that up is an Intel Core i5 processor, as well as 16GB of memory and 512GB of SSD storage. Some gaming systems only offer 8GB of memory, so seeing 16GB is great for any avid player. Similarly, 512GB is a decent amount compared to competitors offering 256GB, which can sometimes mean only a few games can be installed at once.

Besides the core specs, the Acer Nitro 5 is well-thought-out elsewhere. It offers a 15.6-inch full HD display that has a fantastic 144Hz refresh rate. The latter means that you won’t have to worry about motion blur when the action gets fast on screen, ensuring better performance every time. The Acer Nitro 5 also has a 4-zone RGB keyboard that looks great with the WASD and arrow keys highlighted for better visibility.

The Acer Nitro 5 also has a great chassis that ensures you can enjoy dual-fan cooling, which means you won’t have to worry about overheating issues or performance being degraded over time. If you want to control the fans, you can even do so yourself using the laptop’s NitroSense utility app. Adding to the useful side features, the Acer Nitro 5 also has DTS:X Ultra sound provided in a 3D spatial soundscape. Rounding things off nicely, the Acer Nitro 5 also has HDMI 2.1 ports and the existing USB 3.2 standard.

Editors' Recommendations

Tue, 12 Jul 2022 01:34:00 -0500 Jennifer Allen en text/html
Killexams : Inkjet Vs. Laser Printers: Which Is Sharpest, Fastest, and Most Functional For The Price

If you work from home or have a student in the house, you need a printer that can quickly and reliably spit out reports or photos. Your choice comes down to one of the two major types for homes and small offices: inkjet versus laser printers. Both have their own strengths and weaknesses but have made major feature advancements that save you time and cash. These include automated functions like self-troubleshooting and automatically ordering more ink or toner to your door when you’re running low.

Check out quick info on the best inkjet versus laser printers from our testing below, then scroll down for buying advice and in-depth reviews.

The Best Printers

Inkjet Versus Laser Printers—The Pros and Cons of Each

Inkjet printers are more popular than laser printers for home use because they’re smaller, more affordable, and create richer graphics and color photos. If you don’t print that often or that much, say the occasional school report or photo, save yourself some money and buy a quality inkjet. But if you churn out text-heavy documents like reports daily, then spending a few more bucks up front on a laser printer will get you much faster print speeds with sharper, fuller text at a lower cost per page.


Inkjet printers use small nozzles to emit liquid black or color ink or dye from cartridges directly to the paper. This liquid ink mixes to create photos and documents with richer colors, though it’s more likely to smudge when printing fine text. Ink is more expensive than toner cartridges (used by laser printers) but creates undeniably higher-quality images that can smoothly blend gradients. Unfortunately ink is used passively for printer maintenance, which means you can find yourself purchasing refills more frequently. Consumer Reports found that intermittent use—a few pages a few times per week—used more ink for routine maintenance than printing in larger batches. Laser printer toner won’t dry up between uses, but it also won’t match the saturation and lifelike images of ink either.

Pro Tip To Reduce Ink Usage: You can save your ink by leaving the printer on between uses to prevent surges that drain faster. Buying extra large ink cartridges in bulk bundles can also help your bottom line. Inkjet printers may be more attractive for their compact bodies and lower initial investment, but a laser printer can save you money over time compared to the cost of replacing ink, especially so if you plan to use the printer less frequently for higher quantities of black-and-white documents like text-heavy reports.

Inkjet Cartridge Cost: While most inkjet printers themselves are affordable, their cost of ownership has become more expensive over time due to rising ink costs. You can expect to pay an average of $35.25 per cartridge based on the lowest ($19 and $25) and highest ($33 and $64) priced genuine black and color ink cartridges at the time of this publication. While generic third-party cartridges can save you a few bucks, they often set off warning messages and tend to clog more frequently. The brightest colors and clearest images are going to come at a premium depending on how frequently you have to replace your cartridges.


Laser printers are commonly found in offices due to the fact that they can quickly print high volumes and offer large capacity trays. They cost more than inkjet models and take up more space but offer a much lower cost per page. Laser printers use a toner cartridge that contains powder instead of ink. These devices use static electricity to attract and imprint toner onto the paper through heat. Unlike ink, toner can sit unused for longer periods of time. Laser printers excel at printing sharp text and are much faster, more detailed, and more precise than most inkjets. If you often print out multiple pages of text-heavy documents or run an office with high print volumes, laser offers the best value. With that said, many laser models cannot print in color—and color-capable laser printers are significantly pricier.

Toner Cartridge Cost: Toner is generally cheaper, at $77 for a genuine high-yield cartridge capable of printing 3,000 black-and-white pages. However a generic high-yield toner like this one from E-Z Ink can print 6,000 pages (3,000 per cartridge) for just $14 per cartridge with its two-pack. Opting for laser means you’ll save on ink costs, but these printer types often suffer in printing color photos and images.

How We Test

I created a test pool of the top-rated inkjet and laser printers based on my experience and research into expert reviewers from Consumer Reports, RTings, and Wirecutter. I then cross-referenced the most highly ranked models with consumer reviews on retail sites. Narrowing down the pool to just the top ten printers, I called in and tested each printer side-by-side along a table in our office. I connected each printer to the same dedicated 2.4-Ghz Wi-Fi network, loaded each with the same copy paper and glossy photo paper (where applicable), then printed the same two test documents in both black and color.

I used a 40-page PDF version of this story to test print speeds as well as observe text and image reproduction quality. While printing, I recorded the speeds in pages per minute (ppm) using a stopwatch. I used a separate high-resolution JPEG captured by a professional photographer to test photo prints, with a priority on color accuracy and visual details like texture reproduction. The printers you see below came out on top.


HP OfficeJet Pro 9015e

Type: Inkjet | Functions: Print, scan, copy, fax | Print speed (ppm): 20 (black), 16 (color) | Paper capacity: 250 sheets | Display: 2.7-in. color touchscreen | Dimensions: 17 x 13 x 11 in. | Weight: 20 lb

OfficeJet Pro 9015e Printer

Every aspect of HP’s 9015e inkjet printer follows the Navy’s KISS (keep it simple, stupid) principle from fast print speeds to ease of use. Out of the box, I simply plugged it in, powered it on, and followed along with video setup instructions that played on the 3-inch touchscreen. The printer’s ink cartridge slots automatically slid out toward me immediately after I opened the hood. I easily inserted the included ink into its designated spot, which caused the mechanism to slide back neatly into place. HP’s Smart App makes it easy to connect the OfficeJet to your network, since it shares the Wi-Fi you’re connected to with the printer with a tap. This connected the 9015e to the internet without any undue effort on my part. I was set up with a HP+ account and kicked off my first print job in under 3 minutes.

Managing print jobs directly from the app is painless with large user-friendly icons and clear instructions. Text on our test PDF document came out sharp and filled in with defined character edges and vibrant pictures. Color pages print at a speed of 16 ppm, and black prints at 20 ppm. That rate is fast for an office inkjet printer, let alone for one meant for home use. It comes in handy when you need to quickly print multiple pages like a report or contract. Next, we printed our test photo, which looked crisp and shiny on the glossy photo paper but suffered from some light vertical banding upon close inspection. Pinks and blues popped from the well-saturated test image but those vertical line sections were still noticeable across copy or glossy photo paper.

Not once over my week of testing did I experience a timeout, print error, or headache. And if Wi-Fi were to go out, HP’s self-healing Wi-Fi feature troubleshoots and resets the connection on its own. Now you don’t have to waste time disconnecting and restarting the printer manually. The scanner bed is large, and the auto-document feeder gives multiple double-sided papers a duplex scan effortlessly—I didn’t have to flip the pages over between takes. Beyond its features, the OfficeJet is a stylish device, plain and simple. Its light grey and white color scheme feels modern, the build is sturdy, and all of the trays are easy to load and accessible. Using the 9015e feels like a virtually automated experience whether you print through the HP Smart app or use cloud printing like AirPlay or Google services. My sole beef with the printer is the lack of a separate photo tray—you have to place glossy photo paper facing down in the standard paper tray. However, for work and the occasional photo print, this is the best all-around printer to tackle a wide variety of jobs.


Brother MFC-L2710DW All-in-One

Type: Laser | Functions: Print, copy, scan, and fax | Print speed (ppm): 31 (black only) | Paper capacity: 250 sheets | Display: 2-line LCD | Dimensions: 12.5 x 15.7 x 12 in. | Weight: 25 lb

MFCL2710DW All-In-One Printer



  • Fastest print speeds
  • Sharpest text
  • Limited to black and white prints

Brother’s MFC-L2710DW all-in-one is the fastest printer we tested, with black print speeds clocking in at a leading 31 ppm. In the battle between inkjet versus laser printers, laser printer speeds win every time. And unlike with an inkjet, you can grab print jobs fresh off the press without fear of smudging, while text comes out of the MFC-L2710DW the sharpest of any printer we tested. It also doesn’t hurt that this is one of the more affordable models we tested to boot.

Don’t let the lack of a touchscreen and overwhelming amount of physical buttons scare you away. Navigating between functions is streamlined (as much as it can be) to about three presses per feature. Since it offers all-in-one capabilities like our top pick above, that means you can print, copy, scan, and fax directly from the printer itself. Aside from the lack of a touchscreen, this laser printer only prints colorless documents in black and white. This means the Brother model is much faster, and the toner offers a cheaper cost per print. But if your reports or printouts require color graphics or images, then the Brother laser model below keeps the laser speed but adds color—for a few more bucks.

The Brother iPrint app and online PC software is easy to navigate and makes controlling the printer from another device seamless. I printed out the 40-page test story in a bit over 1 minute with crisp legible text. The MFC-L2710DW is an absolute workhorse—pages continuously pump out one after the other once a job is underway, and there’s no ink to worry about so you can grab them and go. If you print text-heavy reports or colorless shipping labels often then you’ll appreciate this level of hustle, but pictures and ads on each test page had some soft pixels creating blur in the center of some images. I found myself gravitating toward this printer the most for my everyday work, during which I most often have to print shipping labels and rough drafts, which lend themselves to monochromatic colorless prints.

The laser printer excels in my needs, and since it runs on toner I don’t feel as bad about wasting ink. While the MFC-L2710DW is a tad bulky at 25 pounds, the matte black helps it appear slimmer. Its 12 x 16-inch body can still fit into a variety of different setups but not as easily as most inkjets. Laser printers also stumble when printing photos compared to the rich colorful details of inkjets. If you plan to print high-quality images for photo albums, family members, or your work, then you’ll want to check 0ut the Pixma below.


Canon Pixma TR8620A

Type: Inkjet | Functions: Print, copy, scan, and fax | Print speed (ppm): 12 (black), 7 (color) | Paper capacity: 100 sheets | Display: 4.3-in. LCD touchscreen | Dimensions: 17 x 14 x 7.5 in. | Weight: 17 lb

TR8620a All-in-One Printer


$189.99 (17% off)

  • Life-like full-page photo prints
  • Pigment ink is fade- and water-resistant
  • Large touchscreen
  • Slow print speeds
  • Expensive cartridges

The Pixma TR8620A inkjet printer is Canon’s compact champion. It’s 7.5-inch-tall body is small enough to fit on an apartment-friendly desk or inside of a hutch yet offers a large touchscreen. It’s easy to navigate the Pixma app, and the price is surprisingly low at just $200. While it can print your paperwork with ease, it’s the five-ink pigment and dye system that steals the show. This system creates detail and color-rich photos for those who want to print the highest-quality images.

A rear photo-loading tray provides a separate space for your print jobs, so I was able to store copy paper in the normal feeder and glossy paper on the back to switch between tasks as needed. An 8.5 x 11-inch borderless photo print job took just 2 minutes on average, blowing away other printers while using the full page. This pronounced little details like the raised texture on the checkmark on a shirt or flyaway hair strands. There was even a lifelike swirl to my hair to show texture detail on the scale of a professional print. When it comes to everyday printing, this Pixma fell on the slower end of our test pool. We clocked average speeds of 7 ppm for color and 12 ppm in black. Households that occasionally print and primarily want a photo printer will benefit from this model. But if you print multiple pages daily, the two previous models offer much faster speeds.

I made a genuinely exciting discovery when I accidentally spilled black ink all over an 8.5 x 11 test print. The Pixma’s pigment-based ink is highly water-resistant and doesn’t fade in the sun like other prints. I soaked the glossy photo paper in a mixture of water and soap then held it up in direct sunlight to dry. A normal picture print would smudge or fade, but the glossy print from the TR8620A retained the same level of detail and color vibrance post-accident as it did before it. This level of durability makes the TR8620A the best choice for filling up a photo album or wall frame with images that will still look freshly printed for years.


Canon MAXIFY GX5020

Type: Inkjet | Functions: Print | Print speed (ppm): 24 (black), 17 (color) | Paper capacity: 350 sheets | Display: 2-line LCD | Dimensions: 15.8 x 25.2 x 12.9 in. | Weight: 20 lb

Maxify GX5020 Printer

  • Sharp, fast performance
  • Ink reservoir is easy to fill and cheap per print
  • Single function cuts copy and scan capabilities

Canon’s Maxify GX5020 inkjet is meant for small offices, with the sharpest print quality and speeds of any inkjet we tested. The $400 price can seem a bit steep up front, but its high-yield MegaTank printer is much cheaper to fill over time if you print multiple pages every day. Instead of cartridges, the system uses color-coded bottles filled with ink. A single set of these inks will run you just $40 but last longer than cartridge-based counterparts—up to 14,000 color and 6,000 black pages.

To my surprise, refilling ink using a bottle was even easier than inserting a cartridge. You simply uncap each ink, unscrew the plastic bottle tips, and align the ink bottle within plastic slots that guide and secure the tip. Only once properly inserted does each bottle dispense ink into a reservoir, which you can monitor from visible gauges. Not only is this helpful for seeing levels at a glance, the colorful inks brighten up the admittedly sterile white aesthetic.

Compared directly to a print from our magazine, the lines, boxes, and text were as vibrant and sharp coming from the Maxify, even on basic copy paper. Pictures came out the second best in the pool, behind just Canon’s own TR8620A. Sharp details—like individual chain links, mesh holes, and even hair—were on par with that model, but for some reason the Canon Print app locked these to bordered prints only. The difference is that this printer is faster at 16.5 ppm in color and 24 ppm in blacks, which makes it more capable in high-demand scenarios like an office that needs to print reports and graphic design work or photos. With that said, the GX5020 isn’t perfect if your office relies on either scan or fax functionality since it lacks a scanner bed. While you can use the Canon Print app to scan individual documents from your phone, that doesn’t work for multiple users who need to scan pages of documents. These hiccups aside, this offered the strongest print quality we saw from an inkjet printer with text that rivals the sharpness of a laser model.


HP Envy Inspire 7955e

Type: Inkjet | Functions: Print, copy, and scan | Print speed (ppm): 11 (black), 7 (color) | Paper capacity: 125 sheets | 2.7-inch color touchscreen | Dimensions: 18 x 15 x 9.2 in. | Weight: 18 lb

Envy Inspire 7955e Printer


$199.89 (26% off)

  • Affordable all-in-one functionality
  • Easy to use and troubleshoot

HP’s Envy Inspire 7955e is an all in-one printer that combines all previous efforts’ best aspects—a compact body, a versatile feature set complete with copies and scans, and a relatively affordable price—into the best affordable printer we tested. It’s smart like the 9015e with a painless one-tap setup, self-healing Wi-Fi that automatically reconnects to your router when a connection is lost, and automatic ink refills delivered direct. Plus it doesn’t eat up a ton of vertical space at 15 inches tall.

Given it’s a jack of all trades, you do lose some slight detail in photo reproduction. While the text is sharp at first glance, if you bring it close enough to your eyes, you can see that it isn’t as full, with lighter edges around characters. Colors are slightly lighter hues compared to a print from a photo-centric model like the Pixma or even the OfficeJet. In our test photo, that meant the neon blues fell more toward powder blue and some cloud wisps from the background disappeared due to being too light. This is fine for casual use, since you would need both a comparison print to compare to in addition to a trained eye to pick up on these things. The all-in-one functionality for the price more than makes up for it.

But if you plan to print through multiple pages every day, you’ll want to spend the extra money on the OfficeJet 9015e above. That’s because you will be waiting longer on your prints at a speed of 7 PPM and 11 PPM in blacks. The 7955e takes about three times as long to print. This is a great home printer for when you occasionally need a physical copy of a report, photo, or label while offering a sharp document scanner to boot.


Brother HL-L3270CDW

Type: Laser | Functions: Print, copy | Print speed (ppm): 29 (black), 23 (color) | Paper capacity: 250 sheets | 2.7-inch color touchscreen | Dimensions: 18 x 17.3 x 9.9 in. | Weight: 40 lb

HL-L3270CDW Printer



  • Laser sharpness with color for images
  • Images are crisp and colors look decent
  • Touchscreen
  • Loses the all-in-one functionality of our top pick

Unlike the Brother LD2710DW above, this color laser-class LED printer supports color printing while adding a screen to the experience. Its fast print speeds are just one page per minute behind, at 29 ppm for blacks, with color prints coming in at a rapid 23 ppm. Images look surprisingly good for a laser printer, especially in the reproduction of neon blue and pinks without any ink. Sure, the colors aren’t as vibrant as with an inkjet, but reports, documents, and other text files offer unmatched laser printer clarity.

Unlike the MFC, the HL-L3270CDW solely prints. It lacks a fax or scanning bed despite being much heavier than the Brother above. Inserting toner is easy, but those cartridges can feel bulky—it’s a very similar experience to inserting a VHS tape into a player back in the day. If you have a need for laser printer speed but want to print in color, this is the best laser printer. Ultimately it gives you the sharpest text and color graphics for fast documents. If you splurge a bit more up front, this will pay itself off over time.

Hunter Fenollol, our resident expert of all things consumer tech, from smart home to VR gaming headsets, has years of knowledge creating product explainers, in-depth reviews, and buying guides to help you get the most from the latest electronics.

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Fri, 24 Jun 2022 02:08:00 -0500 Hunter Fenollol en-US text/html
Killexams : The mid-range HP Pavilion 14 with 12th Gen Intel Core i7 is now available for ₹86,990

HP makes great laptops, be it for everyday use, office purposes, or even for gaming, and as OEMs have started shifting to Intel’s new 12th Gen processors, HP has started too. It is now offering one of its best-selling laptop series HP Pavilion 14 with new 12th Gen Alder Lake processors, so, expect a great bump in performance this time.

Unlike other laptops with comes with P-series 12th Gen SKUs, this HP Pavilion 14 will use the regular power-efficient U-series which still houses up to 10 cores and 12 threads. This is a huge jump in multi-core performance compared to previously when the 11th Gen was capped to quad-core only.

Expect good battery life, the latest connectivity features, and I&O on this laptop, required for a seamless productivity session. With 16GB RAM and a 1TB SSD, you don’t have to fear about performance or enough headroom to store all your files in one place.

  • Processor:Intel Core i7-1255U (up to 4.7 GHz with Intel Turbo Boost Technology(2g),12 MB L3 cache, 10 cores, 12 threads)| Memory & Storage: 16 GB DDR4-3200 SDRAM (2 x 8 GB)| Storage: 1 TB PCIe NVMe M.2 SSD
  • Display & Graphics: 35.6 cm (14″) diagonal, FHD, IPS, micro-edge, BrightView, 250 nits, 157 ppi | Graphics: Intel UHD Graphics
  • Ports: 1 SuperSpeed USB Type-C 10Gbps signaling rate (USB Power Delivery, DisplayPort 1.4, HP Sleep and Charge), 2 SuperSpeed USB Type-A 5Gbps signaling rate,1 Headphone/microphone combo,1 AC Smart pin, 1 HDMI 2.1
  • Features: Camera: HP Wide Vision 720p HD camera with temporal noise reduction and integrated dual array digital microphones
  • Audio: Audio by B&O, Dual Speakers| Keyboard: Full-size backlit natural silver keyboard, HP Imagepad with multi-touch gesture support
  • Battery: 3-cell, 43 Wh Li-ion, Supports battery fast charge
  • Networking: MediaTek Wi-Fi CERTIFIED 6 MT7921 (2×2) and Bluetooth 5.2 combo, MU-MIMO supported| Fingerprint Reader
  • Operating System & Pre-installed Software: Pre-loaded Windows 11 Home 64 Single Language| Microsoft Office Home & Student 2021|McAfee LiveSafe (30 days free trial as default)| Pre-installed Alexa built-in- Your life simplified with Alexa. Just ask Alexa to check your calendar, create to-do lists, and shopping lists, play music, set reminders, get the latest news, and control the smart home.

Overall, the laptop’s specs are really good and in 2022, it packs all the necessary features you expect. However, maybe the laptop’s display could have been better but for an average user it will suffice, so consider this only if you don’t need a fancy display or else you can go for the 12th Gen powered Vivobook OLED laptops by ASUS.

Buy from Amazon India:

Sat, 09 Jul 2022 01:28:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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