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Killexams : HP Foundations resources - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HPE0-J74 Search results Killexams : HP Foundations resources - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HPE0-J74 https://killexams.com/exam_list/HP Killexams : How a New Black-Owned Tech Ecosystem Is Taking Shape in Tulsa

NORTHAMPTON, MA / ACCESSWIRE / October 12, 2022 / HP Inc.

HP Inc., Wednesday, October 12, 2022, Press release picture

More than 1,700 miles away from Silicon Valley, Tyrance Billingsley II is leading the charge to create a new, global technology hub in his hometown of Tulsa, Oklahoma. His goal: To build a thriving economy of Black-owned businesses in an industry where Black innovators have been historically underrepresented and in a city with a legacy of Black entrepreneurialism.

In the early 20th century, the Greenwood neighborhood in the northern part of the city was home to a bustling commercial center of Black-owned businesses, known as Black Wall Street. But in 1921, a mob of White residents attacked in what became known as the Tulsa Race Massacre, killing hundreds of residents, destroying businesses, and leaving Black business owners and the Black Tulsa community with nothing but the knowledge that they weren't welcome.

"What could Black Wall Street have been, had it been supported and not destroyed?" Billingsley asks. "When I thought about the level of tenacity that it took for these entrepreneurs to build these incredible businesses during Jim Crow, it really reminded me a lot of the tech industry."

Billingsley, whose relatives had a hand in building the original Black Wall Street, founded the initiative Black Tech Street in 2021, the centennial of the massacre, to answer that question. In partnership with the global impact and innovation company SecondMuse, Black Tech Street is facilitating investment in Black-owned startups, encouraging large tech companies to open local hubs and recruit remote employees in Tulsa, and connecting Black entrepreneurs with resources to build their businesses, with an emphasis on technology and long-term wealth creation. Other groups such as Build in Tulsa and an accelerator network that includes ACT Tulsa, Techstars, and Lightship Foundation have the same goal and are forging partnerships with entrepreneurs, social enterprises, and corporate businesses to make it happen.

Together, the initiatives and programs underway in Tulsa are designed to build an ecosystem that's not only rebuilding what was lost in the past, but also establishing a more inclusive path forward for entrepreneurs of all backgrounds.

"This is a really collaborative effort among the city, local organizations such as our regional chamber, and entrepreneurs," says Arthur Johnson, senior vice president of economic development at the Tulsa Regional Chamber of Commerce. "I've never seen this kind of intentionality around not only developing Black-owned businesses, but also Black tech talent."

Creating a more inclusive tech economy

Build in Tulsa - a 2021 finalist in the HP-sponsored Anti-Racist Technology in the US category of the MIT Solve Challenge for social entrepreneurs - has one primary focus: to close the racial wealth gap in America. "We want to build multi-generational wealth, and the fact of the matter is, the fastest tool to grow wealth in this country is tech," says Ashli Sims, managing director of Build in Tulsa.

The tech industry has been the source of massive wealth creation over the past 30 years, but Black tech employees have long been excluded and are still underrepresented across the industry. The Black community represents 13% of the United States population, but only 3% of workers in tech are Black. The percentage of venture capital funding that goes to Black-founded startups has been abysmally low for years - hovering around 1% since 2017. Tulsa is one of several cities - including Atlanta; Cincinnati; Charlotte, North Carolina; and Birmingham, Alabama - making strides to boost its local economy by attracting tech businesses while unlocking wealth-building opportunities for the Black community.

"Tulsa's history makes us more poised than other places to have a significant conversation about lack of access for Black entrepreneurs and disparity around venture capital dollars," says Sims.

To date, Build in Tulsa has secured more than $20 million in funding to train and invest in Black entrepreneurs. In 2021, Build in Tulsa helped 30 entrepreneurs accelerate their businesses through boot camps and residency programs, and hosted networking events with more than 200 people in attendance. Two startups in the Build in Tulsa Network - Boddle, an educational platform, and Bootup, a tech talent-matching platform - have gone on to raise more than $4 million in funding.

Helping entrepreneurs build their businesses

Build in Tulsa supports entrepreneurs at every stage of their journey, from developing a business idea to securing major funding. The organization also connects startup teams with mentors and hosts events to connect entrepreneurs with potential funders, partners, and customers.

"We know that we're building a community of Black and brown entrepreneurs to rely on one another, but we're also trying to make sure that they are in the rooms they need to be in to be successful," says Sims.

Tim Butler, a founder who's part of Build in Tulsa's Entrepreneurs in Residence program, says the network he's built in Tulsa has been critical to his success. Butler started his grant-writing and fundraising tech business, Freelance Soul Professional Services, in 2019 and since then has scaled the business to a six-figure company that's continuing to grow.

"Sometimes in the tech space, it's not just what you know, but who you know, and for Black and Brown individuals, that can be a disadvantage," Butler says. "Thank God for organizations like Build in Tulsa and this entire ecosystem, because they're allowing folks that look like us to be able to get in the room and talk with folks that historically we wouldn't even meet."

Educating the next generation

A crucial component of the multifaceted effort in Tulsa is preparing young people for careers in tech by building technology skills and confidence among Tulsa's students - and their teachers. According to a 2022 report on diversity in tech, nearly one in four Black students lack access to computers or reliable high-speed internet at home.

"Technology has become core to so many different industries, and that's only going to accelerate," says Johnson. "The skill set is shifting so that you may not necessarily need a four-year degree in computer science, but you do need some level of technical know-how, and that education has to start early."

This year, the HP Teaching Fellows program, a partnership between HP and Digital Promise that recognizes teachers using technology in innovative ways, launched a special cohort for educators in Tulsa. The program worked with Black Tech Street to identify teachers for the cohort, with a focus on North Tulsa, an area where one-third of the population is Black.

"It's all about finding out-of-the-box ways to do things," says Australia Brown, a first-grade teacher at Mayo Demonstration School in her second year of teaching. "We are teaching them how to work with paper and pencil, but we also want them to have technical knowledge."

The program includes a combination of professional development workshops, where teachers have a chance to learn from each other (e.g., how to create a podcast or how to use the video discussion app Flip) as well as one-on-one sessions, where teachers can dive deeper into specific areas they want to learn more about. Currently, Brown is exploring new ways her first graders can present information using video editing skills they've learned or by creating a PowerPoint presentation.

"The biggest thing for me, on top of the technology component, is being able to ask other teachers questions about how they do certain things," Brown says. "That has been very helpful."

Together, all of the various efforts in Tulsa are paving the way for a new era of Black entrepreneurship in the city and the tech industry as a whole.

"We're transforming the narrative of what a tech entrepreneur looks like and of who can succeed in tech," Billingsley says. "You have to be able to look in the mirror and say, ‘I'm what a tech CEO looks like,' or ‘I'm what the founder of a billion-dollar company could look like.'"

View additional multimedia and more ESG storytelling from HP Inc. on 3blmedia.com.

Contact Info:
Spokesperson: HP Inc.
Website: http://3blmedia.com/Profiles/Hewlett-Packard-Co
Email: info@3blmedia.com

SOURCE: HP Inc.

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Wed, 12 Oct 2022 09:20:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://finance.yahoo.com/news/black-owned-tech-ecosystem-taking-212000430.html
Killexams : HP Unveils Web-Connected Digital Camera Home > HP Photosmart Premium
IT SURFS BUT WILL IT FLY?
hp-premium.150x120.jpg

By MIKE PASINI
Editor
The Imaging Resource Digital Photography Newsletter

Review Date: June 2009

Touchsmart interface connects to Web to print coupons, tickets, boarding passes without a computer.

SAN FRANCISCO -- Across the street from the ballpark where Giants fans have become accustomed to the grand dreams of Spring withering with the autumn leaves, Hewlett-Packard announced new printing technology it will introduce in September. The HP Photosmart Premium printer is an all-in-one device using the company's TouchSmart Web technology to print online content without waking up your computer. It's the world's first Web-connected home printer.

At the event, held at Current TV headquarters on King St., Vyomesh Joshi, HP executive vice president of the Imaging and Printing Group, unveiled the new device. He was later joined in a panel discussion moderated by Sarah Lane, Current.com Tech channel producer, with four HP partners in this new approach from Google, Coupons.com, Nickelodeon and Fandango.

Afterwards, we took a look at the new printer in action and got a few images of the interface posted in an HP Premium gallery.

PRESS CONFERENCE
| Back to Contents

During his opening remarks, Joshi said HP introduced its first home printer 25 years ago, riding the personal computer wave. But now the company was leaving the computer behind to print content directly from the Web.

New World. The world of Web apps on your printer.

Just as photos have moved from analog prints to digital photography and many other analog products, including social networking and video, have "gone digital," Joshi said he expects printing to go digital to keep up with a "content explosion" on the Web. And HP wants a part of that.

"Printing will continue to grow," Joshi said, because even at a constant seven percent print rate, the number of pages are exploding from 312 extabytes to 3,000. An extrabyte is a million terabytes, he explained (a terabyte being a million megabytes).

So HP wants to make sure its customers have wireless access to the Web and that printing is very easy. For 25 years, you had to use your computer to print anything but today's announcement, he said, unleashes the printer from your computer. You will be able to print anything you can get on your computer with an HP Premium printer alone.

The Web-connected printer and the "power of touch" using HP's TouchSmart technology combine to make that possible.

The first all-in-one was introduced in 1993, he said, and has evolved into a wireless device that can print anything. But today it will become a Web appliance, too. "What we want to do," he said, "was to have the world's first Web-connected home printer."

Joshi then demonstrated how the new printer connects to the Web using small apps associated with each Web site to deliver its content to the printer.

Formatted Maps. The app formats the map (unlike your browser).

The apps are displayed in uniform icons across the large LCD on the printer. A swipe of your finger scrolls through the available apps. You can get new ones, too (but you aren't really downloading software, just a link to the Web site's HP service).

Tap the icon for Coupons.com, say, and you can look through the available coupons, tap the ones you want to print and then print up to three on a sheet in color or black and white.

No worries about the printer driver or formatting the page or what printing application to use. Instead, the printer makes it easy to find the coupons you want and print them to take to the store. It's the power of customizing and personalizing the Web, Joshi said.

And what goes for coupons goes for recipes and maps and even newspapers, Joshi said. It can be your daily ritual to print out your favorite sources to take with you on your train ride or flight.

"We are giving the customer the all-in-one that can be connected to the PC in wireless fashion," he summarized. "But now you have access to the Web directly."

To encourage the development of printing apps for the new system, HP has developed an open application programming interface for building them. The company hopes Web sites will develop their own custom apps for the printer. To that end, the company partnered with Google, Nickelodeon, Fandango and Coupons.com to show the way. In addition, HP has developed apps for its own Snapfish image sharing service.

PANEL DISCUSSION
| Back to Contents

In the panel discussion following Joshi's remarks, the details of the new printing capability became a little more fleshed out.

Panel. Lane, Joshi, Williams, Boal, Dardinski, Jones

The HP partners on the panel included Michael Jones, Google chief technology advocate, Steven Boal, president and chief executive officer of Coupons.com, David Williams, senior vice president and general manager of Nickelodeon Kids and Family Games Group, and Rachel Dardinski, director of marketing for Fandango.

Moderator Lane's first question to the group was the obvious one: why's the approach make sense for your company?

Jones, eyeing this from the perspective of Google maps, liked the accessibility and usefulness the printer provides. "Where ever there's a printer," he said, "you have a portal to the Web." And it lets you take the output with you in a permanent form.

Dardinski, the Fandango representative, sees it as being where the consumers are, making the sale on their turf rather than requiring them to be at a certain place at a certain time.

Boal, from Coupons.com, finds it "a natural fit" for coupons, which were introduced in newspapers in 1894. Newspapers, the primary carrier for the 350 billion coupons delivered in the U.S. every year, have been declining but in the last three years digital coupons have grown from one to five percent. So this technology is a natural fit.

Keyboard. Very large, clear keyboard.

Williams observed his company wants to entertain kids and make life easier for moms. This does both. Moms can print activity booklets, for example, at the last minute as something to do on the long car trip.

Joshi elaborated on that, pointing out it's wireless so you can put it anywhere. And it's very easy to use, he said. HP is starting out with a $399 device using the technology but eventually, he predicted, it will be available in even $99 printers.

Lane asked the group if they'd noticed trends in the industry that make this technology "not just cool but necessary?"

Boal said there were probably more articles written about using cell phones to display coupons than the number of cell phone coupons actually redeemed. How, after all, do you use a cell phone coupon at the supermarket checkout stand? Paper coupons, he said, still have about 10 years of useful life before digital coupons will be as convenient.

Williams observed that 30 percent of Google map users print maps every week and an additional 30 percent print a map every day, about 100 million people total. So there's a need to print a map for an awful lot of people. And this makes it easy.

Dardinski added that printing movie tickets with a bar code lets customers bypass the lines and go straight to the ticket taker.

When Lane asked the group to highlight some features they'd like to see in future apps, Boal said he's already got it. The ability to customize what kind of offers he's interested in and delivery them at a specific time.

Dardinski would like to see recipes, she said, which are something you want in hand when you're cooking.

Jones likes to have printed maps and "an incredibly hard Sudoku puzzle" every day.

Inks. Single ink cartridges include photo black, magenta, cyan, yellow and text black.

Williams liked being able to print games, too, but said for him it was all about being in control, selecting which games to print, having "the puzzles I want" rather than being stuck with a big fat book of puzzles.

Lane wondered how Joshi would answer those concerned about the paper usage issue.

Start with the customer, he said, who has a specific task to do of which there is a necessary printing component. Like printing a map. You have to have the physical map to bring with you on the trip. This revolutionary technology is really at the service of some common, familiar needs.

Digital photography, he said, is a good example. People thought it would change everything but what we are seeing is that people want to customize and organize their photos and to then print photo books.

Lane asked about coupon printing now that people aren't buying as many newspapers.

Boal said newspaper coupons were redeemed at a rate of half a percent but coupons printed from the Web are redeemed at a rate of 17 percent and are integrated into shopping lists. You don't have to wait for the paper to come out either.

Joshi said since all newspapers and 60 percent of magazines are thrown away, printing just the coupons you need on your printer is more efficient. There's much less waste.

Boal added that every coupon in a publication comes with a full page ad, so there's even more waste in publishing them. But the Coupon.com app prints three coupons per page and at an average of a dollar savings each that's the most cost effective use of your printer you can make.

Williams emphasized that it's characteristic of the Web in general as "a personal voyage of discovery." What you search for is a tiny fraction of what's available on the Web but it's 100 percent of what you actually care about.

Boal said consumers want to customize and create. It used to be a one-way street but now it's an interactive process, which this technology facilitates.

It's a pull not push technology, Joshi said. The customer decides, not the publisher.

Lane then asked Joshi where the technology will evolve from here.

This is just the beginning. You launch a product and then you learn from the customers and launch the next product. He doesn't expect this to be a three year cycle but a much shorter one. By this time next year, he said, he expects to see many more apps for the printer. There will be speed issues, connectivity issues, services levels to be discussed. It will be very exciting.

What's the revenue model, Lane asked.

The starting point, he said, is an all-in-one device just like any other. The good thing is there is no premium pricing for this new technology. You're buying an all-in-one but it includes more capability.

He said he believes in a simple business model. Delight the customer and they will print. And enable the developers to make the apps.

Lane confessed to Dardinski that she finds it a hassle to go to the movies and asked how this technology helps.

Going to the movies is still a popular form of entertainment. But this makes it a lot easier to do, she answered. You skip the long lines and for those shows that sell out before the movie is even released, you can buy your tickets in advance.

APPS IN DETAIL
| Back to Contents

After a brief question and answer session, we were able to get a closer look at a few models in action.

Our accompany Fact Sheet details the printer, scanning, copy and fax specification, which reveal the Premium to be a very fast all-in-one featuring HP's new single ink cartridges (black, photo black, cyan, magenta and yellow). The paper tray in front delivers letter-size sheets or photo paper up to 5x7 in a separate tray. Scan resolution is 4800x1200 and the fax address book can store up to 60 numbers. You can connect to the printer wirelessly (802.11 b/g/n), via USB 2.0 Hi-Speed, Ethernet or Bluetooth. A card reader is also built-in.

Like the HP C4680 all-in-one we recently reviewed, the real highlight of the device is the touchscreen menu system. As we said of that unit, "The decision tree is very clear and easy to manage, even better than Canon's (our previous favorite). HP isn't wrong to beat its breast about how simple it is to use the C4680. If you've never used one of these before, you'll get more done sooner with this one."

You might worry that tossing the Web into that menu system might convolute things, but while the printer accesses the Web, you really aren't. You don't use a browser. You select an app.

So the first big issue is whether or not there's an app for what you want to do. You can't, for example, select an Imaging Resource gallery shot and print it on 4x6 paper because Imaging Resource hasn't written an app for that. You can't even browse our site. In fact, you can't browse any site.

You can only connect to a site and interact with it to the extent the app hosted on the site allows you. Since apps are free, there's little incentive for third-party developers to develop them. But you might see a Wordpress app for the printer that would let bloggers using Wordpress allow you to print pictures on their blogs, for example.

The Snapfish app, illustrated in our gallery, is a good example. You click on the Snapfish icon, enter your user name and password with the onscreen keyboard, and then your images are displayed on the LCD (rather than the Snapfish interface you're familiar with on your computer). You select which images you want to print and give the print command (no slide shows, no product ordering that we could see). And that's it.

The apps do a lot of formatting for you that the HP techs were proud to show off. Google maps doesn't print the Web page with the map embedded but the map itself with a notes section, if you want. A Google calender is printed full-page in a landscape orientation. And so on.

If that reminds you a little of HP's built-in ruled papers printing, no one will blame you. It's a little like that, only using the Web as the source for the image rather than some popular images in firmware.

The apps themselves are not really resident on the printer, we were told, although you can "get" apps from the printer. The Web site hosts the code and the printer merely accesses it. This helps protect the printer from security issues.

ANALYSIS
| Back to Contents

The unanswerable question we had leaving Current TV was whether you could revolutionize Web display with, uh, paper and ink. Clearly HP wants to sell a lot more ink -- and if a compelling number of apps start appearing it may give away the printers.

The coupon example seemed to answer no. While we appreciated Boal's argument that paper coupons are universally accepted, the big problem is that printers aren't portable. Portability matters quite a bit here. How many Borders coupons have you printed without using them before they expired? How many have you not printed and then found yourself in the store wishing you had?

An iPhone, though, is portable and of sufficient resolution to present a scannable bar code. In fact, Greg Grunberg's Yowsa iPhone app will tell you what coupons are active in nearby stores and makes it very easy for the merchants themselves to deploy coupons. Because the phone's always with you, so are your coupons. And if you want to do a little comparison shopping at the list minute, well, you can.

Maps, too, seem transitional if far from obsolete. Who hasn't printed out directions and a map? And yet with the growing popularity of GPS navigation, how long will that be going on? Would you buy a new car without GPS?

There may be some usefulness in printing a boarding pass or ticket ahead of time, particularly if you can avoid standing in line longer than it takes to print the thing. But at what point do you resent paying for the ink and paper for the airline or studio? It's a convenience that's costing you money.

But what's most troubling about this revolution is the requirement for every single site to develop their own app for the printer. That's going to be a real problem for a long time. You can't really customize unless you can choose and you can't choose until the site becomes available.

The partners said development of their apps was rapid, taking only weeks instead of months. They're a mix of HTML5 and Java, apparently. But that's an investment we don't see being made casually by many sites (like Imaging Resource where you might want to print the current news, trial images, the newsletter, a review). Perhaps the New York Times will follow USA Today in developing an app, but will Engadget? Will your favorite RSS feeds come with apps? It seems a flawed solution to depend on others for something as fundamental as this.

The thing needs a browser, period, with selective printing of page elements. And an email reader would be just the ticket for those inline photos from your sister-in-law. Tap the photo to print it on 4x6 photo paper and forget the message.

On the old other hand, HP isn't charging a premium for the Premium and you won't have to install HP's horrendous drivers on your computer to use the printer. If what's available now (coloring books, Snapfish photos, coupons, movie tickets) is of interest, why not buy the HP instead of the Canon or the Kodak all-in-one?

Well, we can think of a reason or two. In our review of the C4680 we weren't terribly impressed with the image quality. So if printing great pictures is what you're really interested in, you might skip the HP. We can't really say until we've put it to the test, though.

If we came away underwhelmed, we only had to cross the street to the ball park to remember the season isn't over yet.

FACT SHEET
| Back to Contents

OVERVIEW

HP Photosmart Premium with TouchSmart Web is the world's first Web-connected home printer. Powered by touch, this sleek device provides quick, simple touchscreen access to important, useful and personal online content -- without the need for a PC. (1) With the largest LCD touchscreen of any all-in-one inkjet printer (4.33 inches), the HP TouchSmart Web control panel conveniently connects users to the Web (1) via pre-installed print apps. These apps enable easy printing of maps, coupons, movie tickets, recipes and more from partners including Google, DreamWorks, Fandango and Coupons Inc., among others.

Users can also connect to Snapfish and the HP Creative Studio directly from the HP Photosmart Premium Web, which saves time and enables customers to archive or print photos from the site like never before -- just touch, print and go. (3)

A versatile printing solution with print, fax, copy and scan functionality, the HP Photosmart Premium with TouchSmart Web is perfect for multi-tasking households -- meeting all their high-quality home printing needs in one premium product, from laser-quality text to lab-quality photos. With a full range of wired and wireless connectivity options, this printer provides the freedom and flexibility to print directly from WiFi enabled PCs, Bluetooth-enabled devices, the iPhone and the iPod touch using HP iPrint Photo. (4)

This Energy Star-qualified all-in-one helps users save paper with automatic two-sided printing and reduces packaging waste by using an innovative, reusable bag.

KEY FEATURES & BENEFITS

  1. Customize the HP TouchSmart Web screen with a variety of apps (1) and add new ones simply by touching "Get More" right on the screen. Current partners include:
  • Google maps for printing directions
  • Fandango for movie tickets
  • Snapfish for accessing and printing photo albums
  • Google calendars for viewing and printing personal calendars
  • DreamWorks for movie trailers and family printables such as coloring pages
  • Coupons Inc. for printing coupons and recipes
  • Weather News Inc. for up-to-date weather information
  • Disney for family printing activities
  • Sudoku for printing puzzles
  • Nickelodeon for activities kids can enjoy based on the network's characters
  • New print apps from HP partners will continue to be available to customers and in the future consumers will be able to create their own unique apps. (2)
  • Quickly print fun and useful templates such as fax cover sheets, calendars, notebook paper and games such as Sudoku, with the convenient Quick Forms button. (1)
  • Use the HP TouchSmart Web control panel to edit and print photos, send faxes, scan documents and make copies, in addition to printing from the Web. (1)
  • Easily drag and drop photos to a desktop icon from virtually anywhere (5) -- folders, applications, email and Web sites -- for printing with the HP Photo Print Gadget. (6)
  • Prevent common printing mistakes and save paper by ensuring that prints are loaded correctly and that settings are optimized for image quality and print speed with HP Auto Sense technology. (7)
  • Simply touch one button for wireless set-up, making adding the printer to a home network easier than ever. (8)
  • Print borderless 4x6-inch photos stored on an iPhone or iPod touch using HP iPrint Photo, the first photo printing application of its kind (9) -- available for free in the Apple App Store.
  • Directly print from a Playstation 3 -- capture and print screens to show off as proof of achievements. (9)
  • 10) Energy Star qualified -- use less energy, save money and help reduce the environmental impact of printing.

    11) Easily print Web pages with HP Smart Web Printing (10) and save both ink and paper by combining multiple Web pages onto one printed page.

    12) Use Windows Live Photo Gallery to easily edit, store and print photos, make photo cards, calendars and more.

    13) Enjoy convenient and responsible ink cartridge recycling at no additional cost through HP Planet Partners. (11)

    14) Identify features that reduce environmental impact with the HP Eco Highlights label.

    15) Replace each cartridge separately when it's needed with individual inks.

    16) Original HP inks: Print photos with enhanced detail using dual-drop volume technology that delivers an extremely small drop size.

    TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS

    Print Specifications (12)
    • Print speeds of up to 33 pages per minute black and up to 32 ppm color; 4x6-inch photos as fast as 18 seconds
    Scan Specifications
    • 4800x9600-dpi optical resolution scanning (13)
    • 48-bit color scanning
    Copy Specifications
    • Up to 33 copies-per-minute in black and up to 32 cpm in color (12)
    • Up to 4800x1200 dpi black copying with 1200 scan dpi
    • Up to 4800 optimized dpi color copying
    Fax specifications
    • Store up to 60 phone numbers
    Dimensions/Weight
    • 17.99 inches (w) x 19.33 inches (d) x 7.76 inches (h)
    • 16.53 lbs.
    Support/Connectivity
    • Pictbridge
    • USB 2.0 Hi-Speed, 802.11 b/g/n wireless, Ethernet and Bluetooth
    • Microsoft Windows Vista or XP SP1 or higher; Mac OS X v10.4, v10.5 or v10.6
    • Windows 7 ready. Some features may not be available.(14) For more information go to http://www.hp.com/go/windows7.
    • HP products are backed by HP Total Care -- service options in and out of warranty plus access to 24x7 real-time award-wining chat support and email response in about an hour.
    • Enhanced support services include an exclusive toll-free number featuring trained experts and one-year repair with "Next Business Day Turnaround," including brand new units for the first 30 days after purchase. More information is available at http://www.hp.com/support.
    Original HP Printing Supplies (15)
    • HP 564 Black Photosmart Ink Cartridge: $11.99
    • HP 564 Photo Black, Yellow, Cyan and Magenta Photosmart Ink Cartridges: $9.99 each
    • HP 564xL Black Photosmart Ink Cartridge: $34.99 (16)
    • HP 564xL Photo Black, Yellow, Cyan and Magenta Photosmart Ink Cartridges: $17.99(16) each
    • HP Advanced Photo Paper (50 sheets, 8.5x11-inch): $21.99 (16)
    • Everyday printing papers with the ColorLok logo. Available in all regions.
    Pricing and Availability
    • Estimated U.S. street price of $399.99. (15)
    • Expected to be available for purchase September 2009 in North America.

    FOOTNOTES

    (1) Requires an Internet connection to the printer.

    (2) Coming soon.

    (3) Requires a Snapfish.com account and an Internet connection to the printer.

    (4) Using HP iPrint Photo software. Free get available from Apple's App Store, details at http://www.hp.com/go/iPrintphoto

    (5) Wireless performance depends on physical environment and distance from access point.

    (6) Requires Windows Vista

    (7) When using HP Advanced Photo Paper.

    (8) Requires a WPS router with an integrated push-button. Wireless performance depends on physical environment and distance from access point.

    (9) Printing screen captures is only available on games that support this feature.

    (10) For Windows only. Requires Internet Explorer 6.0 to 8.0.

    (11) HP ink cartridges return and recycling is available in 41 countries and territories around the world; see http://www.hp.com/recycle for details.

    (12) After first page. More information about print speeds is available at http://www.hp.com/go/inkjetprinter.

    (13) Maximum resolution may be limited by PC system and scan size.

    (14) Does not support Windows XP Professional x64.

    (15) Estimated U.S. street price. genuine price may vary.

    (16) Not included, please purchase separately.

    Thu, 19 May 2022 02:59:00 -0500 text/html https://www.imaging-resource.com/ARTS/HPW/HPW.HTM
    Killexams : HP Launches ‘Mentor-a-Teacher Program’ in Nigeria

    Nosa Alekhuogie

    In commemoration of International Day of the Girl 2021, HP has launched its new Mentor-a-Teacher program.

    The initiative brings together the complete education network to empower educators to develop new learning methods for pupils.

    This unique initiative is part of HP’s Partnership and Technology for Humanity (PATH), a program to pave the way toward digital equity for underserved communities around the world – focusing on education, healthcare and economic opportunities. Earlier this year HP committed to accelerate digital equity for 150 million people by 2030.

    As the world continues to adapt to virtual and remote working, adjustments in education are needed too. Technology can support learning, using a hybrid of distance and in-classroom learning tools and resources, to continue students’ development. Educators today are under immense pressure to quickly pivot the way they teach, as they transition to hybrid in-person and online learning models. Not only do they need the right physical devices, but they also need expert guidance on all aspects on the move to digital learning – from IT consultancy, digital learning courses, soft skills development, and more.

    HP is working collaboratively with Girl Rising, an initiative that gives children access to tell their stories with the intent to change the way the world values girls, and their education and 1 Million Teachers (1MT), to develop and empower educators. Nearly 100 HP employees across the globe in Palo Alto, Lagos, Boise, Vancouver, South Africa, among others, will serve as mentors to teachers in Nigeria to increase gender awareness, sensitization, and education, by leveraging resources provided by Girl Rising. During bi-annual cohorts, mentors at HP will meet with their mentees virtually for two hours a month, for six months.

    Country Head for HP Nigeria, Emanuel Asika, said: “1MT is excited to work with Girl Rising and HP to accelerate the achievement of SDG 4 and SDG 5. We are even more excited about how this collaboration will help us to advance our mission of building a critical mass of highly capable educators from the most underserved communities across the world.”

    Founder and CEO, 1 Million Teachers Inc, Hakeem Subair, said: “Teachers will also gain leadership skills by utilizing HP LIFE such as a free IT and business skills training program offered by the HP Foundation, and other valuable Girl Rising programmes. Mentors are provided with resources, and a framework, to help guide the relationship, and the development of the teachers. Mentees can become mentors once they complete the six-month program, allowing the program to scale to reach one million teachers across Africa ultimately.”

    “Together with our partners, and to celebrate International Day of the Girl, HP will help promote and expand girls’ access to quality education as part of our strategy to accelerate digital equity for 150 million people by 2030. We understand and appreciate that teachers play a crucial role in helping girls stay in school. This can lead to incredible outcomes such as closing the gender equality gap, driving positive change for their communities, and even combatting climate change,” the statement said.

    “By joining forces now with Girl Rising, and 1 Million Teachers, we will make an even greater impact on girls’ education, and on digital equity as we strive to become the world’s most sustainable, and just, technology company. We are thrilled HP employees are also taking the reins to help these teachers to expand their skillsets,” Asika stated.

    The new programme is part of HP’s commitment to extending HP’s education reach, and to enabling better learning outcomes for 100 million people globally by 2025.

    Thu, 13 Oct 2022 11:59:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.thisdaylive.com/index.php/2021/10/21/hp-launches-mentor-a-teacher-program-in-nigeria/
    Killexams : HP: PM Modi lays foundation stone of various projects in Chamba Oct 13, 2022, 11:27PM ISTSource: ANI

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi on October 13 laid foundation stones for various projects in Chamba of Himachal Pradesh. He launched Pradhan Mantri Gram Sadak Yojana Phase-III (PMGSY-III) and laid the foundation stone for two hydropower projects. While addressing the rally, PM Modi said that these developmental projects will benefit various villages and provide connectivity and electricity to the villagers. He said, “Today, Chamba and various villages here are getting the gift of these projects that will provide them with road connectivity, electricity, and employment.”

    Thu, 13 Oct 2022 11:26:00 -0500 en text/html https://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/videos/news/hp-pm-modi-lays-foundation-stone-of-various-projects-in-chamba/videoshow/94844512.cms
    Killexams : Get the HP Reverb G2 VR headset for just $349 - its lowest ever price

    Want a cheap way to explore the wonderful world of Virtual Reality? HP are offering a $250 discount on their HP Reverb G2 VR headset. So you can pick it up for just $349 (opens in new tab) including controllers if you order it direct from HP. 

    That's cheaper even than the cheapest Meta Quest 2 model and, while you may not associate HP with virtual reality, this headset is no slouch. It made our list of best VR headsets, where we concluded that it outclassed the similarly-priced competition.