Exam Code: HPE6-A73 Practice test 2023 by Killexams.com team
HPE6-A73 Aruba Certified Switching Professional

Exam ID: HPE6-A73
Exam Name: Aruba Certified Switching Professional
Exam type: Proctored
Exam duration: 1 hour 30 minutes
Exam length: 60 questions
Passing score: 71%

This test tests the skills necessary to implement and operate enterprise-level Aruba campus switching solutions. It tests skills of configuring and managing modern, open standards-based networking solutions using ArubaOS-CX routing and switching technologies in medium to large enterprise network solutions.

- securing port access with Aruba's dynamic segmentation;
- implementing redundancy technologies such as Multiple Spanning Tree Protocol (MSTP);
- link aggregation techniques including Link Aggregation Protocol (LACP);
- switch virtualization with Aruba's Virtual Switching Extension (VSX) and Aruba's Virtual Switching Framework (VSF);
- layer 3 routing protocols including OSPF, BGP, IP multicast, and more.

Questions cover the following Topics:
- Plan the wired network solution.
- Given a scenario with a design and/or customer requirements, determine an appropriate implementation plan.
- Install and configure the wired network solution.
- Install and Configure NetEdit
- Given an implementation plan, explain how to physically configure the switches.
- Given the implementation plan, explain how to configure Layer 2 technologies.
- Given an implementation plan, explain how to configure and validate Layer 3 interfaces, services, routing protocols and overlays.
- Explain multicast features and configuration concepts.
- Explain Aruba Switch security features and configuration concepts.
- Explain QoS Aruba Switch features and configuration concepts.
- Explain Aruba solutions integration and configuration concepts.
- Troubleshoot the wired network solution.
- Given a scenario, identify a network failure (IP mismatch, VLAN mismatch, hardware configuration or failure, port configuration).
- Given an action plan to remediate an issue, determine the implications to the network state.
- Given a scenario, determine the cause of the performance problem (QoS issue, Configuration issue HW and Software, end node).
- Manage, maintain, optimize, and monitor the wired network solution.
- Given a scenario, determine a strategy to implement configuration management (maintenance, auditing, backup, archiving).
- Analyze data that represents the operational state of a network and determine the appropriate action.

Aruba Certified Switching Professional
HP Professional benefits
Killexams : HP Professional benefits - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HPE6-A73 Search results Killexams : HP Professional benefits - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/HPE6-A73 https://killexams.com/exam_list/HP Killexams : 128GB RAM laptops in 2023: Here's all we’ve found so far null © Future null

Warning: Laptops with 128GB RAM will not appeal to everyone for two reasons. They cost a lot and you won’t find them in thin-and-light laptops; none of them have screens smaller than 15.6-inches. 

Instead, they are almost exclusively found in so-called mobile workstations (although there’s one gaming laptop on this list) and are often paired with the most powerful processors on the market (surprisingly though, all of them are Intel Core based, not AMD Ryzen).

We have lined up all the laptops that are currently on sale and come with 128GB of RAM in 2023, usually arranged in four 32GB DDR4 or DDR5 SODIMM. The list only includes Windows laptops; as at the time of writing, Apple’s top of the range laptop, the MacBook Pro (16-inch, 2023) maxes out at 96GB. All of them are either 11th, 12th or 13th generation laptops.

  • If you think we missed out on any laptops or if any of the notebooks below are no longer on sale or out of stock, please let me know on desire.athow@futurenet.com

Who would use 128GB RAM in a laptop?

128GB of RAM is definitely overkill for the overwhelming majority of users; there’s simply no need for that amount of memory in a business laptop

However, there is  a section of laptop users that will benefit from it. Scientists, creative professionals, and students are some users that might require laptops with 128GB of RAM; notebooks that usually go by the name of mobile workstations, as there are hundreds of applications that require such a large amount of memory.

Are there laptops with more than 128GB of RAM?

Right now, there are no laptops that can house more than 128GB of RAM; at least not “traditional” laptops. 

That’s because at the time of writing, there are no DDR5 memory modules (so called SODIMM) with 64GB capacities, the current ceiling being 32GB. Mobile supercomputers or portable servers, on the other hand,  are essentially desktop replacement/transportable computers with a screen and an input peripheral attached, and can offer up to 2TB of RAM (yes, RAM, not HDD). 

You could technically attach a portable power station to them. Currently, Panasonic, Fujitsu, Dynabook, Clevo, Gigabyte, Microsoft, Razer, Acer and LG do not have laptops that can take 128GB of RAM.

At just under $2,770, the Lenovo ThinkPad P16 is your cheapest route to get a laptop with 128GB RAM and even its base configuration should be powerful enough for most resource-intensive applications. 

You still get a 12th generation Core i5 CPU (12600HX with four performance cores and eight efficient cores), a 256GB PCI-E NVMe SSD with OPAL/SED features and TLC (rather than QLC) technology. 

Going from the standard 8GB of RAM (DDR5) to 128GB adds a reasonable 43% to the price (ignore the inflated sticker price quoted by Lenovo). That's $7 per GB or $113 per 16GB module which is about twice the standard market rate; you will pay a huge premium for the four 32GB modules. Note that the P16 - which doesn’t support Xeon CPU - supports ECC memory which adds another $500 to the price of the laptop; generally upgrades on a BTO (build to order) do cost more and there’s no option to remove Windows as the system OS.

Given its target audience and its ThinkPad pedigree, it comes as no surprise that the P16 features a webcam privacy shutter, a fingerprint scanner and self-healing BIOS and much more. And you can add up to a five-year warranty with next business day onsite support (in select territories).

The ZBook Fury 17 G8 is the only one on this list that comes with a Xeon processor from Intel’s server/workstation CPU range. 

What shocked us first and foremost is the lead time; custom built laptops from that range will ship in May 2023 (at the time of writing), that’s a lead time of three months, which isn’t great if you want your laptop ASAP. Since it still uses 11th generation processors from Intel, there’s no DDR5, only DDR4. Likewise, there’s only Wi-Fi 6 rather than Wi-Fi 6e and the fastest GPU available is the Nvidia Quadro RTX A5000 rather than the A5500. 

The ZBook Fury 17 G8 supports four SSD (up to 8TB total capacity) and the base unit comes with a free 2TB secondary hard disk drive. We liked the fact that you can swap Windows 11 Pro for Ubuntu and save around $200 and users can even ask HP to configure their rig for Data Science or Virtual Reality - although it’s a shame that you have to pay extra to get a fingerprint reader. 

HP also offers the more latest ZBook Fury 16 G9 and the ZBook Fury 15 G8 should you be looking for other alternatives. The former caught my attention as it is faster, has a 5-megapixel webcam and - despite its smaller form factor - can accommodate up to four SSDs.

Dell has been making workstations for more than a quarter of a century, so it knows a thing or two about what makes a good device. 

The 7670 sits at the very top of Dell’s product line and competes directly with Lenovo and HP in the brand-new vertical of non-Xeon, 16-inch mobile workstations. It is more expensive than the competition, thanks partly to the adoption of a new technology called CAMM which stands for Compression Attached Memory Module. This is essentially a new proprietary memory technology that reduces the size of memory modules and makes any future upgrade likely to be expensive.

In addition, the 128GB module runs at a lower memory clock speed (3.6GHz) compared to 5.6GHz for the Titan GT77HX. Compared to the competition, it can handle four SSDs and can do multiple RAID versions (down to RAID 10) but these upgrades won’t come cheap; expect to pay more than $8,000 for 16TB. 

In comparison, 16TB worth of PCIe NVMe SSD in retail costs around $1,000. You can also add a 5G Qualcomm modem and we liked the fact that Dell delivers 36 months onsite warranty by default. Dell also stocks the Precision 7670 that comes with a smaller 16-inch display and a slightly lower price tag and space for only 3 SSDs.

If you plan to run memory-intensive applications out and about in a rugged environment, then the Getac X600 could fit the bill - although at more than $11,400, there won’t be many of us lining up to buy it: this is clearly targeting a specific niche, namely professionals working in challenging industries such as defense, manufacturing and oil & gas. 

This rugged mobile workstation weighs only 4.41Kg and is both MIL-STD-810H and IP66 certified with vibration and 120cm drop resistance. It is based on an 11th generation Intel Core though, because these platforms require a bit more time for certification and testing; so no DDR5 here; only 128GB DDR4. It does come with a bewildering array of connectors (including VGA and two 2.5Gb Ethernet connectors) and two hot-swappable 74.5WHr batteries. 

Also on the list is a 15.6-inch 1,000 nits full HD display that is bright enough to be read in bright sunlight and three (yes three) 1TB SSDs that should be configurable in RAID-5 mode (for extra redundancy). Last but not least, Getac bundles a 3-year accidental warranty, which is what we’d expect on such a costly piece of equipment. There’s also no option for an embedded 4G/5G modem.

If only the very best will do, then nothing beats the MSI Titan GT77HX right now. This has to be the  fastest laptop on the market right now, and yes, while you pay a premium for it, (more than $5,100 at the time of writing) it is the current performance champion. 

What do you get for your money? The fastest commercially-available Intel mobile CPU and the fastest laptop GPU on the market: marrying the Core i9-13980HX and the Nvidia Geforce RTX 4090 can only produce a lot of high resolution FPS when combined together. And it is not just about gaming as content creators that require a lot of RAM will also find their joy with this gaming laptop/mobile workstation. 

The CPU has 24 cores and can ramp up to 5.6GHz; the GPU has 16GB GDDR6 and the memory modules are DDR5 ones clocked at 5.6GHz. It has three SSD slots for up to 24TB storage but you won’t be able to enable RAID (either 0, 1 or 5), a real shame. As for the screen, MSI chose a 17.4-inch 4K model with a 144Hz refresh rate; great but just remember that it adds to the weight. Note that you can only pre-order it (ETA is end of February 2023). 

Surprisingly, it comes with Windows 11 Pro, rather than Windows 11 Home, an acknowledgment perhaps that professionals may be the only ones with pockets deep enough to buy it. MSI has another laptop, the CreatorPro X17 aimed at the Creative industry that is more expensive, offering up to four SSD slots as well as an Nvidia Quadro RTX A3000 GPU but with a 12th generation Intel Core i7 instead.

Thu, 16 Feb 2023 02:29:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technology/128gb-ram-laptops-in-2023-heres-all-we-ve-found-so-far/ar-AA17A1l7
Killexams : The HP Envy 16 Manages to Avoid Boredom With Its Stunning 4K OLED Screen

Photo: Rachael Phillips / Gizmodo

The HP Envy 16 is a laptop aimed at creators who want a more affordable alternative to other premium models. While this laptop may seem like just another workhorse offering from HP, it’s actually a machine you can have a little fun with. With a stunning 16-inch, 16:10 4K display with touch capabilities, high power 12th Gen Intel H-series CPUs, a discrete RTX GPU option, up to 32GB of DDR5 RAM, and up to two terabytes of storage space, there is very little this laptop won’t be able to handle.

Find your perfect model and price point

The HP Envy 16 comes with a variety of different configuration options. The base model starts at $1,399.99 and includes the Intel Core i5-12500H CPU, 16 GB of DDR5 RAM, 512 GB of storage space, and Windows 11 Home as standard. HP sent us its top-spec model, which has a 16-inch, 4K OLED display with touchscreen capabilities, an Intel Core i9-12900H processor, an NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 Laptop GPU, 32GB of DDR5 RAM, and 2 TB of storage. It also ships with Windows 11 Pro and comes in at $2,799.99.

Depending on your budget, you can add and remove options such as the 4K OLED screen, processor type, graphics card, and storage space. But one thing I wouldn’t compromise on is the 4K OLED screen. It’s one of the standout features of this device to me, and really takes what could have been an also-ran to the next level.

Photo: Rachael Phillips / Gizmodo

A familiar look but a practical layout

HP Envy laptops tend to avoid imaginative designs, and this model is no exception. It looks just like the HP Envys of days gone by. But that doesn’t mean it’s a bad-looking machine. Quite the opposite; the body is made using recycled aluminum, which gives it a premium look. Along with the shiny HP logo on the lid, this laptop also has some additional Envy branding on its hinge, just so people know for sure you’re not working on the latest MacBook.

Not that anyone would mistake this machine for a MacBook. It may be stylish, but it’s certainly not as sleek and compact. This is a big machine, measuring 14.07 x 9.91 x 0.78 inches and weighing in at just over five pounds.

The laptop is silver throughout, including on the backlit keyboard deck. It’s sleek, but there are a couple of downsides. In a certain light, the gray legends on the silver keys are impossible to see. And if you turn the keyboard light up, then they just disappear altogether. Unless you’re an awesome touch-typist, you’ll have to adjust your surrounding light. Another slightly irksome issue with the chassis is that it attracts fingerprint marks. Likewise with the touchscreen, which doesn’t use a stylus. You’ll find yourself constantly polishing out the marks with this laptop.

Spectacular looks and sound

The HP Envy 16 has one of the best displays I’ve seen on a laptop. It has the right amount of brightness, peaking at 400 nits, so you’ll be able to use it in almost all lighting situations, although bright sunshine is a struggle. In addition, it has low blue light filters, so if you’re spending a lot of time in front of your screen, keeping this function switched on will help you avoid eye strain, which can have a huge impact on your productivity.

The screen is 16 inches, and our model came with a 4K OLED panel. The 2560 x 1600 display has a speedy (for the resolution) 120Hz refresh rate, which when paired with its exceptionally quick pixel response, means a smooth experience with little monitor ghosting when playing movies or gaming.

Photo: Rachael Phillips / Gizmodo

Plus, if you use Adobe Suite, then you’ll be delighted to hear that the HP Envy 16 can handle 100% of the Adobe color gamut, allowing even the most minute detail to be seen.

Speaking of color, this machine is so vivid. I tried out the screen by watching Avengers: Endgame, and while this isn’t the brightest laptop I’ve used, I found the colors to be rich and highly accurate. The blacks were deep and inky, too, making the fine details sharp and clear to see. The only downside is that the screen does suffer a lot from glare, so if you’re planning to watch your favorite movie in the sunshine, this probably isn’t the machine to do it on.

It is a touchscreen, which I’m going to admit I didn’t use that much. I think the touchscreen on a convertible like the HP Envy x360 works better, because the computer turns into a tablet. On a regular laptop, I’m not sure there’s much need for it.

Audio-wise, this machine comes with four internal Bang & Olufsen speakers, two on either side of the keyboard and another two underneath, so the audio surrounds you. The sound is phenomenal.

I tested the speakers by listening to Bohemian Rhapsody from Queen because of its vast range. For laptop speakers, these are really impressive. The song played with a bit more bass than I’d like, but it had very clear mids and highs and didn’t sound distant or tinny at all. The speakers effortlessly picked up the dynamic changes, and volume wise, this laptop delivers; it may not be loud enough to provide the entertainment at a party but if you want to listen to some music whilst you work or you’re watching a movie on Netflix, then it’s plenty loud.

The tonal balance was also perfect, but there is also built-in Bang & Olufsen audio control software that allows you to customize the audio experience by tweaking everything from EQ settings to noise cancellation. It has three pre-set options, including music, movie, and voice, and I’d fully recommend selecting the movie option when you’re streaming a movie, as I found the dialogue came across a lot clearer and it reduced the level of the background music (which can often be distracting). When you’re in the app, you can manually adjust the bass, treble and dialog clarity. But another really cool feature with this app is the option to “speaker swap,” which will adjust the internal speakers depending on the orientation of the screen. Whilst this is really more of a feature for 2-in-1 machines, if you do for some reason have your screen on the side, you won’t lose out on sound quality.

Plenty of ports

Photo: Rachael Phillips / Gizmodo

Coming from using a 13-inch M1 MacBook Pro, the number of ports on the HP Envy 16 is a treat. There is an excellent selection: on the right-hand side, you will find two Thunderbolt 4 USB-C ports, a USB-A port, HDMI 2.1, and the power jack. On the left is another USB Type-A port, with a latch that needs to be pulled down before inserting anything (this seems a bizarre design choice given the lack of a latch on the other side), a 3.5mm audio jack, and a microSD card reader. There are plenty of options that’ll keep creators happy.

Using the Keyboard

Going back to the keyboard, it isn’t all bad. This is a very comfortable keyboard to use. The keys are well-spaced, meaning there’s plenty of room when typing, so if you’re using this machine for some hardcore drafting, you won’t get a cramp in your fingers. There’s no number pad, which is surprising given the keyboard size, but this is a bonus as the keys are perfectly centered under the display, with two of the four speakers on either side.

Navigating around the keyboard is also incredibly easy, thanks to the superb layout. The top row of function keys includes the usual volume up and down buttons, F1 keys, screen brightness controls, the on/off button for the keyboard backlight, plus a dedicated emoji key. This top row also includes buttons to kill the webcam and microphone, which is a huge positive for anyone who has to endure daily Zoom meetings. These buttons have small LED lights so you’ll know if they’re turned off, and you won’t have to go through 2020’s greatest hit–“we think you’re on mute.”

Photo: Rachael Phillips / Gizmodo

The touchpad is also impressive. Its 4.0 x 3.1 inches and has plenty of space to use the Windows 11 gestures. I found that scrolling, zooming and swiping all worked really well, without any lag.

A webcam that’ll make you feel like you’re in the office

The HP Envy 16 doesn’t have many stand out features outside of its performance, but the webcam deserves a special mention. If you’ve been working from home for the last few years, you’ll know how bad most laptop webcams are. While some laptops boast about having a 1080p resolution and others still sport an outdated 720p one, the HP Envy 16 blows most of them out of the water.

It has a 5MP IR camera (so you can use Windows Hello with it) with a camera shutter, temporal noise reduction, and integrated dual array digital microphones. It also has HP True Vision. If you’re not familiar with True Vision, it’s a technology used in HP webcams to enhance the image quality of video calls and recordings. It includes a range of features such as low-light enhancement, dynamic contrast adjustment, and noise reduction. These features work together to Excellerate the clarity and color accuracy of images captured by the webcam, even in dimly-lit environments.

Additionally, TrueVision also includes a built-in digital microphone filter which helps to reduce background noise and Excellerate audio quality. When it comes to lighting, I particularly liked the white screen effect, which saved me a lot of time trying to look semi-human in the mornings. As I mentioned earlier, you can also turn the camera and microphone off by clicking the keyboard button, making sure your privacy stays intact.

Powerful performance

The HP Envy 16 is aimed at content creators who need a workhorse of a machine but the convenience of portable productivity.

Just as a reminder, the machine I tested was equipped with a 12th Gen Intel Core i9-12900H CPU, 32GB of DDR5 RAM, RTX 3060 graphics, and a 2TB M.2 SSD. And as you can see by those specs, it’s no surprise that this laptop performs very well.

The 32GB of RAM made multitasking light work, with no lag even when I had multiple windows, applications, and videos running. It also ran power-hungry apps, including Adobe Suite, without any stutters in performance. Being able to see 100% of the Adobe color gamut makes such a difference, as it gives you access to every single detail when editing images and videos.

The HP Envy 16 model we reviewed comes with a mobile NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 GPU, with around 6GB of dedicated VRAM. While serious gamers may not get excited by this, this machine will run AAA games well, and casual gamers will be blown away by how games come to life thanks to the OLED display. Even with the 60Hz refresh rate, images were smooth and stable.

I downloaded and tested Shadow of the Tomb Raider and Far Cry 5 using the built in benchmarks on high settings. The HP Envy 16 averaged 46fps at 4K resolution in Shadow of the Tomb Raider, whilst Far Cry 5 averaged at 36fps at 4K resolution. With these settings, I found the games stuttered occasionally and the fan noise was very loud. However, just dropping the resolution quality down to 1080p, Shadow of the Tomb Raider ran at 78fps while Far Cry 5 averaged 86fps, with a huge improvement in stability and not much difference in the quality of the graphics.

Still, one thing that lets this machine down is that you’ll hear it before you see it when it’s pushed to its limits. The fans are incredibly loud, and it does get very hot. Those two issues, combined with poor battery life, mean for anything strenuous, you’ll want to keep it on a desk and plugged in.

In benchmark tests, this machine performed well across the board, with a Geekbench 5 score of 1,765 for single-core workloads and 11,667 for multi-core ones. This outperforms other laptops in its class, such as the Dell XPS 15, which scores 1,187 in single-core and 7,258 in multi-core.

And when it comes to video, the Handbrake test found that it transcoded a 4k video to 1080p in just over 6 minutes.

Our machine shipped with Windows 11 Pro, but depending on which specs you choose, yours could come with Windows 11 Home. There’s not a huge difference between the two. Still, Windows 11 Pro is a better option if you’re using this as a work machine due to the additional security features, including BitLocker, Encryption File System, Windows Information Protection, and having the ability to set the machine up without a Microsoft account.

As with all Windows laptops, you will find some bloatware on board, including McAfee security and the classic Solitaire collection. But mostly, you’ll find a handful of HP apps and the standard Windows 11 offerings.

Poor battery life

This laptop’s battery is disappointing. For a portable device, I was left feeling very underwhelmed by its performance. Official HP stats claim the battery will last 9 hours and 30 minutes, but our battery test, which involves continuous video playback with the screen set to 200 nits, showed it lasted just 6 hours and 37 minutes. Enough possibly to see you through a working day but not a great performance if you’re planning on using it whilst on the move.

There is a Command Centre app pre-installed on the machine that can help you adjust some elements to Excellerate the battery life, but nothing really will make that much of a difference. When it comes to charging, there’s a main charging point, but you can also use one of the USB-C ports to charge. Charging is quick: it took around 3 hours to fully charge.

If you’re looking for a high-performance workstation that offers exceptional audio and visuals, then you absolutely should consider the HP Envy 16. It’s a machine that will appeal to creatives, casual gamers, and even the casual user who wants something reliable to surf the web, create documents and watch video content. The 4K OLED screen is possibly the best I’ve seen on a laptop. It’s stunning, and it works well in all light situations, so it’s ideal if you’re like me and like to work outside in the summer months. The webcam is another big win. It may not be for everyone, but if you’re constantly hopping onto Zoom or Teams meetings, you’ll benefit from the better resolution and the enhanced lighting and noise reduction capabilities. The battery is a letdown, and if I’m honest, I think it’s a bit too heavy for someone who wants a laptop they can just sling in their bag and carry around with them. If you’re looking for something with similar specs but more portable, then it is worth looking at the MacBook Pro or even the HP x360, which is a superb convertible laptop that still enjoys powerful performance and stunning screen.

Wed, 01 Feb 2023 10:40:00 -0600 en text/html https://gizmodo.com/hp-envy-16-laptop-review-4k-oled-windows-work-gaming-1850060841
Killexams : HP Inc.: HP Engineers Extreme Performance with Z By HP

News Highlights

  • Z by HP Performance Desktops offer the essential balance of CPU and GPU compute for complex, data rich workflows, and the new HP Z8 Fury is the world's most advanced data science workstation.
  • HP Anyware Remote System Controller, the world's most advanced remote management peripheral, is a small but powerful device that securely manages high performance devices from any location.1

PALO ALTO, Calif., Feb. 15, 2023 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- HP Inc. announced its new Z by HP high-performance workstation desktop lineup, engineered to change what is possible within complex, data rich workflows. HP is advancing hybrid workforce management with the HP Anyware Remote System Controller, a device that gives IT departments the management capabilities to support high performance devices from anywhere.

The complex workflows in industries spanning media and entertainment, data science, and engineering mean increased time pressure and the need for more compute power to deliver faster results. They also highlight a need to iterate with remote teams and push creative boundaries to deliver more accurate results. The new Z by HP Z4, Z6, Z8, and Z8 Fury desktops, powered by Intel®, deliver the scalable balance of CPU and GPU compute needed to fuel new levels of speed, accuracy, and creativity.

"Z by HP is dedicated to delivering the best possible computing experience to fuel new levels of speed, accuracy, and creativity," said Jim Nottingham, Vice President and General Manager, Z by HP. "HP's design engineering, together with the power of Intel and NVIDIA, provide the performance, scalability, and security our customers require to meet their evolving needs."

"Intel® and Z by HP represent the future of high-performance workstation computing," said Roger Chandler, Vice President and General Manager, Intel. "With Intel® Xeon® W, users can expect breakthrough performance, advanced security features, and the scalability they need to tackle the most demanding workloads."

Extreme Workstation Performance

Z by HP innovations start with the customer to deliver the performance benefits needed whether it's importing and working with large models and assemblies, running complex simulations, or training complex deep learning and machine learning models faster. The latest Z workstation desktops include up to 56 CPU cores and four high-end GPUs in the Z8 Fury G5. The Z4, Z6, Z8, and our all-new Z8 Fury, provide a variety of configurations to meet every workflow challenge for each of these segments. From our best-selling workhorse, the Z4, to the extreme performance of the Z8 Fury, Z by HP has the right workstation for every workflow.

  • The Z8 Fury G5 delivers powerful performance while staying cool and quiet under high-performance workflows with up to 56 cores in a single CPU2 and unleashing the power of four high-end double-wide GPUs with 2TB of DDR5 memory due to transformative single socket technology. Now you can breeze through even the most complex deep learning, virtual production, and VFX.
  • The HP Z4 G5 tackles advanced workflows from machine learning to advanced video editing with an evolutionary advancement of up to a 24-core CPU, two high-end GPUs, up to 512GB of RAM. The Z4 G5 accelerates a wide range of professional apps to advance intensive workflows and provides plenty of room to expand as workflows evolves.
  • The HP Z6 G5 accelerates graphics-intensive workflows with multiple GPUs based on the increased PCIe expandability of the latest Intel® Xeon® W-3400 processor architecture. With up to 36 processing cores, three high-end graphics cards, and 1TB of DDR5 memory, the Z6 G5 delivers significant performance for users demanding a machine that scales with their increased model and dataset complexity.
  • The HP Z8 G5 is designed for users who demand the most processing compute for CPU-intensive workflows to accelerate rendering with real-time ray tracing, data visualization, and model training while also providing plenty of room to expand as demands change. With a dual-socket workstation, designed to utilize 4th Gen Intel Xeon, it delivers up to 64 system cores in addition to supporting 2x high-end graphics cards with 1TB of DDR5 memory.


The Z8 Fury is designed for power users to experience a new echelon in high-performance. Based on the transformative single socket technology, the Z8 Fury G5 delivers extreme performance with up to 56 cores in a single CPU, while unleashing the power of 4 high-end GPUs.

Consolidate Workstation Fleet Management

The HP Anyware Remote System Controller provides IT administrators a single dashboard with the ability to launch a kernel-based virtual machine (KVM) session and perform out-out-of-band management tasks such as pre-boot access, BIOS updates and re-imaging from anywhere.3 Through a single interface, IT administrators can now manage a fleet of devices, access secure system information like model numbers and BIOS versions, receive reports, and develop insights, to optimize their infrastructure to resolve issues before they affect users.4 HP is designing this hardware and software based on strong security industry standards, completing extensive testing, third-party reviews, and certifications to ensure maximum security.

Pricing and Availability

  • The HP Z4, Z6, Z8, Z8 Fury G5 will be available for pre-order on HP.com/Z starting today.
  • The HP Anyware Remote System Controller is expected to be available this spring. Pricing will be available closer to product availability.

About HP
HP Inc. (NYSE: HPQ) is a global technology leader and creator of solutions that enable people to bring their ideas to life and connect to the things that matter most. Operating in more than 170 countries, HP delivers a wide range of innovative and sustainable devices, services and subscriptions for personal computing, printing, 3D printing, hybrid work, gaming, and more. For more information, please visit: http://www.hp.com.

1 Internet access required. Fleet management requires HP Anyware Remote System Management.
2 *Multicore is designed to Excellerate performance of certain software products. Not all customers or software applications will necessarily benefit from use of this technology. Performance and clock frequency will vary depending on application workload and your hardware and software configurations. Intel's numbering, branding and/or naming is not a measurement of higher performance.
3 Internet access required. Automation of tasks available with select Z desktop workstations, see datasheet for details.
4 Full suite of hardware alerts available with select Z desktop workstations. See datasheet for details. HP Anyware Remote System Management required to view consolidated reports from all devices paired with HP Anyware Remote System Controller or HP Anyware Integrated Remote System Controller. HP Anyware Integrated Remote System Controller not compatible with Z2 Mini platforms and not recommended for non-Z devices. HP service and support not available for non-Z devices.

A photo accompanying this announcement is available at

A video accompanying this announcement is available at

Kostenloser Report: Das sind die neuen Megatrends

Gibt es heute überhaupt noch richtige Megatrends? Ja! Welche das sind, warum sich ein Investment lohnen könnte und was Anleger dabei beachten sollen, das alles erfahren Sie im neuen Report von Dr. Dennis Riedl. Als besonderes Extra stellt der Trendfolge-Experte einen vielversprechenden Geheimtipp vor. Das sollten Sie sich unbedingt anschauen!

Wed, 15 Feb 2023 21:38:00 -0600 de text/html https://www.finanznachrichten.de/nachrichten-2023-02/58330657-hp-inc-hp-engineers-extreme-performance-with-z-by-hp-399.htm
Killexams : HP Dragonfly Pro vs. Apple MacBook Pro 14: a solid alternative?

Apple’s MacBook Pro 14 has taken over as the best 14-inch laptop you can buy today, thanks to great performance and battery life, a spectacular display, and an elegant, functional design. It’s one of the best laptops you can buy, and it’s just been upgraded with the newer Apple M2 Pro and Max CPUs for even better performance and efficiency.

HP introduced the Dragonfly Pro at CES 2023 to take on the MacBook Pro, and it has a pretty steep hill to climb. We haven’t been able to review the laptop yet, but it marks an interesting switch for the Dragonfly to the consumer segment from the commercial market. Can HP’s newly designated 14-inch machine take on the best?

Two models of the HP Dragonfly Pro, showing the front and back of the devices.


  HP Dragonfly Pro Apple MacBook Pro 14
Dimensions 12.39 inches x 8.78 inches x 0.72 inches 12.31 inches by 8.71 inches by 0.60 inches
Weight 3.53 pounds 3.5 pounds
Processor AMD Ryzen 7 7736U Apple M2 Pro
Apple M2 Max
Graphics AMD Radeon graphics Integrated
Display 14.0-inch 16:10 Full HD+ (1,920 x 1,200) IPS 14.2-inch 16:10 Liquid Retina XDR 3024 x 1964
Storage 512GB SSD
Touch Yes No
Ports 2 x USB-C 4.0
1 x USB-C 3.2 Gen 2
3 x USB-C with Thunderbolt 4
1 x HDMI 2.0
1 x 3.5mm audio jack
SD card reader
Wireless Wi-Fi 6E and Bluetooth 5.2 Wi-Fi 6 and Bluetooth 5.0
Webcam 5MP with infrared camera for Windows 11 Hello 1080p
Operating system Windows 11 MacOS Monterey
Battery 64.6 watt-hour 70 watt-hour
Price TBD $1,999+
Rating Not yet reviewed 5 out of 5 stars (M1 version)


The Dragonfly Pro and MacBook Pro 14 are within fractions of an inch of each other in width and depth, and they both weigh about 3.5 pounds. The Dragonfly Pro is quite a bit thicker, though, something we find difficult to account for.

HP makes great keyboards, especially in their Spectre and Dragonfly lines, and we hope this carries over to the Dragonfly Pro. If it does, we’ll see a snappy, responsive keyboard that makes fast touch typing comfortable for hours. It still won’t live up to the Magic Keyboard on the MacBook Pro 14, though, which remains the best keyboard on a laptop today. It’s not as deep as some, but its switches are precise and consistent, and typing on it is a pleasant experience. Both laptops have haptic touchpads, although Apple’s is a bit larger. We’ll have to test how HP’s version compares to the MacBook Pro 14’s Force Touch, which is today’s standard for touchpads.

One interesting aspect of the Dragonfly Pro is HP’s new 24/7 live concierge support, which is accessible using one of the four hot keys on the right side of the keyboard. There will be a fee for the service, which will put you in touch with a live technical support agent when you run into a jam. Interestingly, if you don’t sign up for the service, then that key is nonfunctional and can’t be remapped.


HP Dragonfly Pro top down view showing display and keyboard deck.

The Dragonfly Pro uses an AMD Ryzen 7 7736U 15-watt to 28-watt 8-core/16-thread CPU, and the two companies worked together to utilize an adaptive platform management framework that aims to adopt performance to real-world productivity workflows. It’s a low-power version of AMD’s latest Ryzen 7000 series chips, likely to provide solid productivity and limited creativity performance. Contrast that with the minimum M2 Pro in the MacBook Pro 14, which starts with a 10-core CPU and 16-core GPU and improves the performance of the already class-leading M1 Pro.

Even though it’s a brand-new MacBook Pro 14 update as this comparison is being written, we’re still willing to ensure that the minimum M2 Pro will vastly outclass the Dragonfly Pro in performance and offer even more of a lead when you upgrade to the M2 Max, which can have as many as 12 CPU cores and 38 GPU cores. The MacBook Pro 14 will be a much faster laptop for any task, whether productivity or creativity. And we feel comfortable saying that without having benchmarked either laptop.


A MacBook Pro 14 display.

The MacBook Pro 14 enjoys an outstanding 14.2-inch 16:10 mini-LED XDR display at a 3024 x 1964 resolution and running at up to 120Hz. It has wide and accurate colors, incredible brightness, and deep contrast that rivals OLED in its inky blacks. It’s a truly spectacular display that’s great for creators and for media consumers thanks to its outstanding HDR support.

The Dragonfly Pro, surprisingly, is limited to a 14.0-inch 16:10 Full HD+ (1,920 x 1,200) IPS display at 60Hz. We haven’t tested it and so can’t attest to its quality, but HP specs put it at 400 nits of brightness — significantly less than the MacBook Pro 14’s display — and 100% sRGB, which is simply the premium display’s average specification.

Again, the MacBook Pro 14 outclasses the Dragonfly Pro. Its display is spectacular, while, if we were to guess, the Dragonfly Pro’s panel will be good but not great. And it’s not nearly as sharp as it should be given the current premium laptop standard, let alone when compared to the MacBook Pro 14.


Apple MacBook Pro 14 side views showing ports.

You’ll feel both laptops in your backpack — these aren’t tiny 13-inch machines. But neither is going to weigh you down all that much, and they’re both thin enough to easily slip into a backpack. The MacBook Pro 14 is thinner, though.

The biggest difference will likely be in battery life, something we’ll have to test on both machines. But the M2 Pro and Max CPUs are even more efficient than the M1 Pro and Max, which already provide the best battery life we’ve seen in powerful laptops. We expect the MacBook Pro 14 to provide hours more longevity than the Dragonfly Pro, unless HP has pulled a rabbit out of its hat.

The Dragonfly Pro better be cheap, or it doesn’t stand a chance

The MacBook Pro 14 outclasses the Dragonfly Pro in just about every aspect. We’re guessing that it will be much faster, offer significantly better battery life, enjoy a vastly better display, and have a better keyboard and touchpad. On paper, the HP doesn’t have a chance.

We’ll have to wait to see pricing because the MacBook Pro 14 starts at $2,000 and goes way up from there. You can spend over $6,000 on a fully configured machine. If the Dragonfly Pro wants to win customers over from the MacBook Pro 14, it will have to be inexpensive.

Editors' Recommendations

Wed, 25 Jan 2023 07:35:00 -0600 Mark Coppock en text/html https://www.digitaltrends.com/computing/hp-dragonfly-pro-vs-apple-macbook-pro-14/
Killexams : What MacBooks needs to learn from competitors about transparency

Look, I get it. When you buy an entry-level laptop, you’re not getting the same components as with more expensive models. But usually, that covers things like the size of the SSD, the amount of RAM, or the specific CPU. These are obvious choices that you know you’re making when you’re putting down your cash.

But Apple’s been taking things a step further. It all started with the MacBook Air M2 and MacBook Pro M2, where the entry-level models with 256GB of storage used slower single-NAND SSDs compared to faster dual-NAND SSDs. Without going into unnecessary technical detail, I’ll just say that the smaller drives are slower than the larger drives — around half as fast, in fact. And then, to make matters worse, Apple has done the same with the performance-oriented M2 MacBook Pro, with the smallest 512GB SSD being single-NAND as well and considerably slower.

Mark Coppock/Digital Trends © Provided by Digital Trends Mark Coppock/Digital Trends

What’s it mean?

According to 9to5Mac, the 512GB SSD reads at 2973MB/s and writes at 3,145.5 MB/s, while the 1TB and larger SSDs read at 4,900 MB/s and write at 3,950 MB/s. Particularly in read performance, that’s a meaningful deficit, and it will impact booting the laptop, opening and saving files, and swapping to and from RAM when physical memory runs out. It’s just one performance metric, and so as Apple has pointed out, the entry-level MacBook Pro M2 Pro is still faster overall than the entry-level MacBook Pro M1 Pro. This difference is mostly going to affect the most demanding users. But that’s not the point.

The point is that there’s no way to know when you’re buying the laptop that by saving a few dollars, you’re reducing storage capacity and compromising performance. That may not matter as much to MacBook Air users who are likely running mainstream productivity apps on their machines, but for people who are buying the MacBook Pro, which starts at $2,000 for the entry-level MacBook Pro 14, it can matter a lot more.

Editing photos and video benefits from fast storage speeds, and performance reductions mean it takes longer to perform the same tasks. Added up over time, that can make a difference in productivity and money earned.

I ended up with a 1TB MacBook Pro 14 with the M1 Pro when I bought my machine, but that was only because the model I bought offered a $450 discount compared to the $350 discount on the entry-level model. I’d be pretty unhappy right now if I’d opted for the overall less expensive machine, but got lesser performance in return. In fact, if given the conscious choice, I would have happily spent more money for the faster configuration. And I’m not even a power user.

What’s the solution?

Plenty of people have already complained in op-eds and on Twitter, Reddit, and many more venues, and I don’t want to just add to the noise. But there’s an easy solution, and one that Apple should consider if it wants to be transparent to its customers.

This doesn’t apply to every manufacturer, many of which likely use less expensive components like this in lesser configurations and also say nothing. But some companies, such as Dell, HP, and Lenovo, tell you exactly what you’re getting when you’re configuring your laptop. For example, here’s Lenovo’s SSD configuration section for the ThinkPad X1 Carbon Gen 10.

Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon Gen 10 configuration page showing SSD performance. © Provided by Digital Trends Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon Gen 10 configuration page showing SSD performance.

As you can see, it’s obvious which drive you’re getting when you make your choice. And notice the 512GB and 1TB options. Yes, that’s right, there’s a PCIe Gen3 (presumably) and a PCIe Gen4 option. You can opt to spend a little more money and get a more expensive drive. I’m not suggesting that Apple make the same kind of offering, but it’s the communication that’s important here. It’s clear to the buyer that if they opt for the smaller drive, they’re giving up the option of faster storage.

HP does something similar in the HP Envy x360 13 configurator. Again, it’s not exactly the same situation as with the MacBooks, but HP clarifies that there’s a higher-performance option.

HP Envy x360 13 configuration page showing SSD performance. © Provided by Digital Trends HP Envy x360 13 configuration page showing SSD performance.

I couldn’t find a specific example of where any of these vendors offered an entry-level drive that was slower than the next version up, but I suspect that the same information would be made available. And that’s what Apple should be doing.

Here’s its storage configuration section for the MacBook Pro 14.

Apple MacBook Pro configuration page showing SSD performance. © Provided by Digital Trends Apple MacBook Pro configuration page showing SSD performance.

See that? There’s no indication that you’re getting a slower drive if you opt for the 512GB SSD. All Apple needs to do here (and with their configurations for other affected products) is to add some kind of disclaimer. They could be technical and put “(single-NAND)” next to the 512GB listing and “(double-NAND)” next to the larger SSDs. Or, they could simply indicate that the larger SSDs provide faster performance. And ironically, they’d not only avoid upsetting people who aren’t getting what they expected, but they’d also likely upsell more people to larger drives and increase their sales.

Just do the right thing

Again, I’m sure it’s not just Apple that’s playing this game. But Apple’s marketing efforts are heavily skewed toward promising the highest performance in a laptop if you buy its very costly MacBook Pro. And make no mistake about it, at a starting price of $2,000, MacBook Pros are expensive machines. Most people who buy them likely want the most performance they can get, while spending the right amount of money.

Does saving $200 justify what might be only a slight real-world reduction in performance? Perhaps. But that should be for the buyer, not Apple, to decide.

Tue, 31 Jan 2023 09:58:04 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/lifestyle/shopping/what-macbooks-needs-to-learn-from-competitors-about-transparency/ar-AA16XZGo Killexams : President’s Day Sales In Tablets And Computers

With the President’s Day long weekend happening, there are some tablet and computer sales people can benefit from. But since this is a national and not an international event, there are fewer sales coordinated this weekend than in ordinary sales campaigns.

Since Samsung has just lunched their new Galaxy Book3 Pro and the S23 smartphone series, they are not focused on sales right now.

But Lenovo has sales across the board. Their best tablet deal are on the Tab P11 Pro Gen 2 and the Tab M10 Plus (Gen 3), but Lenovo also has very large discounts on select powerful laptops and desktops.

The same can be said about HP’s President’s Day Sale, though they didn’t place any of their tablets on sale this time.

Microsoft has deals on tablets though, at least on their Surface range. Most of the deals are small, but at least the choice of models on sale has widened.

Acer has placed even a few of their newer computers on sale, but none of their tablets.

Presidents Day Sale

Things are a little different on Amazon though, where some interesting tablet offers includes Asus ROG Flow Z13 from $1099, the 4-speaker Samsung Galaxy Tab A8 for just $139, and the smaller 8.7-inch Samsung Galaxy Tab A7 Lite for $119.

I also noticed that Amazon still has a few leftover Fire HD 8 of the previous generation. So they have put them on sale with a 50% discount, bringing the price down to $59.

The computer category that has the widest number of computers on offer from Amazon for President’s Day though are the mini PC’s. The cheap tiny computers with Windows or Chrome where you connect your own screen, keyboard, and computer peripherals.

– Jim Miller

Sun, 19 Feb 2023 01:59:00 -0600 Tabletmonkeys en-US text/html https://tabletmonkeys.com/presidents-day-sales-in-tablets-and-computers/
Killexams : HP FX900 Pro 2 TB NVMe Review - Introduction

HP FX900 Pro  NVMe SSD(2 TB)

Today we're presenting a review of an HP FX900 Pro M.2 SSD. It's not the first product of this company covered on guru3d. Last time it was the FX900 model, with a 1 TB capacity, it earned the "recommended" award. How will the bigger/faster brother cope with our test suite? These products are sold under the brand  "HP". Under official license, these branded storage products are designed, manufactured, and marketed by BIWIN Storage Technology company. FX900 Pro comes in capacities of:

  • 512GB, 
  • 1TB, 
  • 2TB (which we got for the review), 
  • and even 4 TB 

The target audience are not only gamers but those who want excellent multitasking performance.


The drive uses the NVMe 1.4 protocol, and according to the manufacturer, this series achieves read speeds of up to 7400 MB/s and write speeds of up to 6700 MB/s. The 4K random read speeds are up to 1,350,000 IOPS, and the write speeds of 1,150,000 IOPS. These numbers are impressive and should satisfy the vast majority of the users. The write endurance values are as follows:

  • 512GB: 300 TB
  • 1TB: 600 TB
  • 2TB: 1,200 TB
  • 4TB: 2,400 TB

But also you shouldn't worry too much as the product has a 5-year product guarantee. MTBF is ≥ 1,000,000 hours. The NAND flash is 3D 176-layer Micron TLC (B47R), and the controller is InnoGrit IG5236. There's a graphene thermal pad applied for effective heat dissipation. According to the manufacturer, the working temperature should be effectively reduced by about 18 degrees.

The HP SSD FX900 PRO specifications are as follows for each capacity option:

  • 512 GB - up to 7000 MB/s in practicing and 3800 MB/s in sequential writing. The IOPS is up to 540 000/938 000 IOPS in 4K Random Read/Write;
  • 1 TB – up to 7400 MB/s in practicing and 6400 MB/s in sequential writing. The IOPS are up to 1 014 000/1 079 000 IOPS in 4K Random Read/Write;
  • 2 TB – up to 7400 MB/s in practicing and 6700 MB/s in sequential writing. The IOPS are up 1 344 000/1 122 000 IOPS in 4K Random Read/Write
  • 4 TB - up to 7400 MB/s in practicing and 6700 MB/s in sequential writing. The IOPS are up 1 350 000/1 150 000 IOPS in 4K Random Read/Write

Ok, let's look at the HP SSD FX900 PRO model, shall we? As we mentioned - HP offers an excellent 5-year warranty on this product. 

Related Articles

HP FX900 Pro 2 TB NVMe Review
Today we're presenting a review of an HP FX900 Pro M.2 SSD. It's not the first product of this company covered on guru3d. Last time it was the FX900 model, with a 1 TB capacity, it earned the "recommended" award. How will the bigger/faster brother cope with our test suite? These products are sold under the brand "HP". Under official license, these branded storage products are designed, manufactured, and marketed by BIWIN Storage Technology company. FX900 Pro comes in capacities of 512GB, 1TB, 2TB (which we got for the review), and even 4 TB. The target audience are not only gamers but those who want excellent multitasking performance.

HP FX900 1 TB NVMe Review
HP (rather associated with pre-built PCs) is not a new competitor in the market of SSDs. For example, Hilbert checked their SATA and NVMe models in 2020; those were not the first ones from that brand covered on guru3d. This time, it’s an FX900 model we’ve received in a 1 TB variant. It’s manufactured with the assistance of BiWin and comes in 256GB, 512GB, 1TB, and 2TB capacities. It’s aimed at the gamers, according to HP, and it would be fair to place this drive between “entry” and “mid-tier” levels.

Tue, 14 Feb 2023 22:27:00 -0600 text/html https://www.guru3d.com/articles-pages/hp-fx900-pro-2tb-ssd-nvme-review,1.html
Killexams : HP launches Intel Xeon W-2400 / W-3400 HP Z workstations

We use cookies to optimise our website and our service.

The technical storage or access is strictly necessary for the legitimate purpose of enabling the use of a specific service explicitly requested by the subscriber or user, or for the sole purpose of carrying out the transmission of a communication over an electronic communications network.

The technical storage or access is necessary for the legitimate purpose of storing preferences that are not requested by the subscriber or user.

The technical storage or access that is used exclusively for statistical purposes. The technical storage or access that is used exclusively for anonymous statistical purposes. Without a subpoena, voluntary compliance on the part of your Internet Service Provider, or additional records from a third party, information stored or retrieved for this purpose alone cannot usually be used to identify you.

The technical storage or access is required to create user profiles to send advertising, or to track the user on a website or across several websites for similar marketing purposes.

Wed, 15 Feb 2023 02:59:00 -0600 Greg Corke en-GB text/html https://aecmag.com/workstations/hp-launches-intel-xeon-w-2400-and-w-3400-hp-z-workstations-z4-z6-z8-g5/
Killexams : HP Fortis x360 11 inch notebooks for education come in Windows or ChromeOS versions

The HP Fortis line of laptops are affordable notebooks for the education market that are designed for use in the classroom thanks to features like reinforced ports and corners and spill-resistant keyboards.

HP launched the line last year, and now the company is updating the HP Fortis family with two new 11.6 inch notebooks: the HP Pro x360 Fortis 11 G11 with Intel Alder Lake-N processor and Windows software options and the HP Fortis X360 11 Chromebook G3 with Intel Jasper Lake and Google’s ChromeOS.

HP Pro x360 Fortis 11 G11

Those are big names for small laptops, but in a nutshell both models feature 11.6 inch touchscreen displays and 360-degree hinges that allow the notebooks to be used in laptop, tablet, tent, or stand modes.

The Windows model also supports an optional pressure-sensitive pen, which can fit into a spot above the keyboard when it’s not in use. HP also offers an optional 4G LTE modem for the Windows model as well as support for an M.2 2230 PCIe SSD and HDMI and Ethernet ports.

HP Fortis x360 11 Chromebook G3

By comparison, the HP Fortis x360 11 Chromebook G3 has fewer ports, less powerful processor options, and no pen or cellular options. But the Chromebook does have a lower starting price of just $339 (the Windows laptop starts at $479)

Both of HP’s new Fortis-branded laptops for the education market should be available this month.

HP Pro x360 Fortis 11 G11 HP Fortis x360 11 Chromebook G3
OS Windows 11 (or Windows 10) ChromeOS
Display 11.6 inches
1366 x 768 pixels
250 nits
HP Slim Pen AES pen (optional)
11.6 inches
Corning Gorilla Glass
Processor Intel Processor N100
Intel Processor N200
Intel Celeron N4500
Intel Celeron N5100
Intel Pentium Silver N6000
Memory Up to 16GB
onboard (not upgradeable)
4GB or 8GB
onboard (not upgradeable)
Storage 64GB eMMC
128GB /256GB M.2 2230 PCIe SSD
32GB or 64GB eMMC
Ports 1 x USB Type-C (5 Gbps)
2 x USB Type-A (5 Gbps)
1 x HDMI 2.0b
1 x Ethernet
1 x 3.5mm audio
2 x USB Type-C
2 x USB Type-A
1 x 3.5mm audio
Wireless options Intel AX211: WiFi 6E / BT 5.3
Realtek 8852CE: WiFi 6 / BT 5.3
Intel XMM 7560 4GE LTE Cat 16
WiFi 6
Bluetooth 5.2
Battery 42 Wh 47 Wh
Charging 45 or 65W power adapters ?
Camera 720p front-facing
5MP wide-angle world-facing (optional)
Audio Stereo speakers
Dual microphones
Single mic
Dimensions 297 x 204 x 21mm
(11.7″ x 8″ x 0.8″)
295 x 205 x 21mm
(11.6″ x 8.1″ x 0.8″)
Weight 1.47 kg
(3.2 pounds)
Starting Price $479 $339

Liliputing's primary sources of revenue are advertising and affiliate links (if you click the "Shop" button at the top of the page and buy something on Amazon, for example, we'll get a small commission).

But there are several ways you can support the site directly even if you're using an ad blocker* and hate online shopping.

Contribute to our Patreon campaign


Contribute via PayPal

* If you are using an ad blocker like uBlock Origin and seeing a pop-up message at the bottom of the screen, we have a guide that may help you disable it.
Thu, 02 Feb 2023 14:31:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://liliputing.com/hp-fortis-x360-11-inch-notebooks-for-education-come-in-windows-or-chromeos-versions/ Killexams : Intel Xeon W-2400 / W-3400 series workstation processors launch

We use cookies to optimise our website and our service.

The technical storage or access is strictly necessary for the legitimate purpose of enabling the use of a specific service explicitly requested by the subscriber or user, or for the sole purpose of carrying out the transmission of a communication over an electronic communications network.

The technical storage or access is necessary for the legitimate purpose of storing preferences that are not requested by the subscriber or user.

The technical storage or access that is used exclusively for statistical purposes. The technical storage or access that is used exclusively for anonymous statistical purposes. Without a subpoena, voluntary compliance on the part of your Internet Service Provider, or additional records from a third party, information stored or retrieved for this purpose alone cannot usually be used to identify you.

The technical storage or access is required to create user profiles to send advertising, or to track the user on a website or across several websites for similar marketing purposes.

Wed, 15 Feb 2023 02:59:00 -0600 Greg Corke en-GB text/html https://aecmag.com/workstations/intel-xeon-w-2400-and-w-3400-series-workstation-processors-launch/
HPE6-A73 exam dump and training guide direct download
Training Exams List