HP Pavilion Siliguri
HP Pavilion Core i5
AB031TX (Core i5, 4GB RAM, 1TB HDD Windows 8.1, 2GB Graphic) in Siliguri, Available at placewellretail.com
The HP Pavilion Mini at Placewell Retail includes 1.7GHz Intel Pentium 3558U processor, 4GB of RAM and a 500GB 7200RPM HDD.The top model includes a 1.9GHz Core i3-4025U CPU,8GB of RAM and a 1TB 5400RPM hard drive.
The Pavilion Mini also features dual display support with DisplayPort and HDMI ports. It is Energy Star certified,
drawing up to 45 watts of power compared to 250 watts for a typical tower PC. It also features built-in Wi-Fi and
Bluetooth connectivity. It features four USB ports.
Windows 8.1 64
Intel® Core™ i3-4025U with Intel HD Graphics 4400 (1.9 GHz, 3 MB cache, 2 cores)
Intel HD Graphics 4400
4 GB 1600 MHz DDR3L (1 x 4 GB)
16GB unbuffered(with 8GB DIMMs)
1 TB 5400 rpm SATA
3-in-1 memory card reader
Integrated 10/100/1000BASE-T Gigabit Ethernet LAN
802.11b/g/n (1x1) and Bluetooth® 4.0 combo
45 W external AC power adapter
4 USB 3.0; 1 headphone/microphone combo
ENERGY STAR® certified; EPEAT® Silver registered
Wireless optical mouse
Wireless island-style with volume control, dedicated hotkeys
5.71 x 5.71 x 2.13 in
1-year limited hardware warranty, toll-free technical support; 90-day limited software technical support (from date of purchase)
CyberLink PhotoDirector; CyberLink PowerBackup; CyberLink PowerDirector; Foxit PhantomPDF; Microsoft Games; Getting Started with Windows 8; mysms; Netflix; TripAdvisor; DTS Sound+; Evernote Premium
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One of the few laptop-style devices at MWC 2014 is the HP Pavilion x360, an 11.6-inch hybrid that switches between clamshell and tablet modes thanks to a 360-degree hinge.
If that hinge mechanism looks familiar, that's because it's very similar to the one found on the popular line of Yoga laptops from Lenovo, as well as me-too models from Dell and others. The idea of the 360-degree hinge is that you can use the system as a traditional laptop, then bend the lid backward, stopping at a kiosk or table tent form in the middle, or else folding it all the way back into a tablet shape.
Like the Yoga line, you still have the keyboard and touch pad exposed in tablet mode, deactivated, but under your fingers.
HP says the x360 is aimed at millennial looking for a single device for work and play, and one goal for this system was to produce an affordable convertible that's accessible to anyone.
The system weighs around 3 pounds and is 21.9 millimeters thick. It features the same Beats Audio technology as the rest of HP's consumer laptop line, up to 8GB of RAM support, and a 500GB hybrid hard drive. There are three USB ports, as well as 802.11n Wi-Fi and Bluetooth.
The HP Pavilion x360 is a chunky hybrid laptop with a plastic outer shell that comes in bright red and silver shades. It's a little less serious, and a little more accessible, than higher-end hybrids.
Its 1.4kg weight makes the Pavillion x360 portable, but it feels robust enough to survive a few knocks and scrapes. And while the lid is plastic, the keyboard surround is brushed metal, which offers a touch of quality. The hinge is also solid, and will hold the screen at any angle - all the way back onto the back of the keyboard if you like.
The budget price starts to show in the core specs, though. The x360 has an entry-level Intel Pentium N3520 CPU, and 4GB of RAM. Instead of the SSD that expensive hybrids favour, the HP Pavilion x360 uses a more traditional 500GB 5400rpm hard drive. That means it takes a bit longer to boot up, but you do get plenty of storage.
The HP Pavilion x360 has a strong array of connections. You get three USB ports, including one USB 3.0 port, HDMI, SD, Ethernet and SIM. A SIM slot in a low-cost hybrid may seem like a pointless luxury but the Pavilion x360 comes with HP’s DataPass, a free two-year service that provides 250MB a month of 3G internet – a nice little bonus.
HP claims the Pavilion x360 is the perfect device for entertainment. It comes with Beats Audio stereo speakers, handy for watching movies, but the touch-enabled screen is only 1366 x 768 in resolution. In my time with the x360 the display looked decent enough for the resolution, but it’s a far cry from the HD or HD-plus displays found in most tablets or more expensive hybrids.