HP ElitePad Specs. Планшет hp elitepad 900 3g 32gb

HP's first Windows 8 tablet for the business world


We say this unequivocally: the ElitePad is the sexiest tablet HP has ever made. And it's for the enterprise, of all things. Stealing the show is that machined-aluminum rear, with its flush volume rocker and smooth, hard finish. It looks so good, in fact, that it was featured in a splashy ad campaign aired during last year's Summer Olympics (not the place for ugly people -- or gadgets, for that matter). In contrast, there's a black, soft-touch panel on the top of the back cover, around where the antennas and NFC chip are. Normally, that might make for a mismatched design but in this case, the contrast between the cold metal and rubbery accent works quite well.

The nice thing about aluminum, too, is that it's lightweight: at 1.38 pounds, the ElitePad is very easy to hold, particularly since the chamfered edges create a natural resting place for the thumbs. (For reference, the tablet weighs 0.06 pound less than the iPad 4, which is already pretty portable.) Like all of HP's previous EliteBook laptops, it was built to withstand drops, water spills and any other accidents that might happen in the workplace. (The IT guys only expect to refresh your stuff every few years, ya know?) In particular, the tablet meets the military's MIL-SPEC-810G standards, covering drops, vibration, sand, heat, cold, rain and humidity. We can't guarantee the aluminum finish will stay spotless -- we picked up a small scratch ourselves -- but at least the thing will remain usable.

Our tour of the ports will be fairly brief, and that's not necessarily a good thing: a lack of ports on the device itself means you'll perhaps be more reliant on those optional SmartJackets, which add a good deal of bulk. Up top, you'll find the power / lock button over on one side, with the headphone jack and screen-orientation lock switch on the other. To the left is the volume rocker, which isn't actually on that chamfered edge but rather, on the back side. Same deal with the SIM slot and microSD reader, which sit behind a pin-accessible door on the right.

The NFC chip, as we said, is located on the rear cover, toward the top where that black rubber strip is; that's clearly marked by an NFC logo. The bottom edge is home to dual speakers, along with the docking connectors you'll need to make use of all those optional accessories (more on those in just a moment). Rounding things out, there's an 8-megapixel camera in the back, paired with an LED flash, along with a 1080p webcam up front.

Display and sound

HP chose to match the nice design with an equally nice display.

Happily, HP chose to match the nice design with an equally nice display. What we have here is a 10.1-inch IPS panel made of Gorilla Glass 2. The brightness rating tops out at 400 nits, which is about as good as you'll get on a tablet these days (ASUS' products seem to be the exception). The only thing keeping this from being a truly top-notch screen is that the resolution is capped at 1,280 x 800, and that's not even totally HP's fault: after all, Atom processors don't even support resolutions beyond 1,366 x 768. Besides, the company says that its corporate customers aren't demanding higher resolution anyway. And who are we to argue with HP's marketing department?

All told, it's a lovely display. As you'd expect, colors lose some of their punch when viewed from the side or with the tablet lying face-up. Regardless of the angle, though, the screen is always easy to read, especially once you pump up the brightness. We'd also add that the glossy panel reflects surprisingly little light -- or, at least, the screen glare that is there doesn't get in the way.

Oh, and in case you're wondering, the ElitePad supports pen input, just like other Windows 8 tablets aimed at the corporate world. Because the digitizer is made by Atmel, though, and not Wacom, you can't just sub in any old pen if you lose the one you bought from HP. That pen is sold separately for $49 and indeed, we didn't get a chance to test the ElitePad with it.

You may have noticed by now that most of HP's consumer PCs have Beats Audio on board, but since the ElitePad is a business product, it makes do with SRS tech instead. Indeed, without Beats' EQ settings to emphasize the low notes, the sound here is fairly constrained. It's at its worst at top volume settings, but fortunately the speaker setup is loud enough that you can easily keep the volume around 40 / 100 if it's just you listening by yourself. And if you're on a conference call and need to make the sound louder, well, no one cares if your coworkers sound a bit tinny.


Even more than its beautiful hardware, what makes the ElitePad unique are all the accessories designed to go with it. Most of these take the form of so-called SmartJackets -- essentially, protective cases that also bring additional functionality. First up is the Expansion jacket ($79), which adds two full-sized USB ports, an HDMI socket and a full-size SD / MMC slot. There's also room for an optional second battery ($99), which is said to extend the runtime by up to eight hours.

Moving on, the Productivity jacket ($199) is sort of what it sounds like: a case with a keyboard built in. When the case is closed, as you probably imagine, the tablet lies face down against the keyboard. When it's open, though, it sits propped up in one of three notches cut into the area above the keyboard. The keys themselves are small and fairly flat -- not much better than a netbook, really -- but the underlying panel is at least sturdy. The problem is, there's no pointing stick or trackpad, so you'll need to BYOM (bring your own mouse) if you want to click small objects on the desktop. Anyway, you can probably forgive the ergonomics somewhat, since the jacket also includes two USB ports and a full-size SD slot -- features you won't find on all keyboard docks.

Finally, moving away from SmartJackets, HP is also selling a $119 docking station, meant to stay in the office, parked on employees' desks. In addition to four USB ports, you'll get an Ethernet jack, VGA and HDMI sockets, a Kensington lock slot and a single audio port. It's heavy, like a paperweight, with a soft-touch finish that keeps it from sliding around on your desk. You might be disappointed to find the screen angle isn't adjustable as it is on the Productivity jacket, but that's where those wide viewing angles come in handy.

Performance and battery life

Though the ElitePad packs the same specs as every other Atom tablet (a 1.8GHz Z2760 processor with 2GB of RAM and a 32 or 64GB SSD), its benchmark scores trail what you'll get from competing devices. Which is strange because Atom tablets otherwise tend to yield very similar performance numbers. It falls about 100 points behind in PCMark 7, for instance, with a score of 1,297 (most Atom devices notch somewhere in the 1,400s). Its write speeds, as measured by ATTO, are slightly slower too, though its read performance is right on target (e.g., you're looking at rates of about 82 MB/s).

Perhaps the biggest gap, though, is in real-world performance. Just booting up the device takes about 30 seconds, whereas the Lenovo ThinkPad Tablet 2 takes 15. Sometimes, too, the accelerometer can be slow to recognize a change in screen orientation. In the Kindle app, we also had to wait not just for the screen flip, but also for the pages to resize themselves after we switched from landscape to portrait. In general, though, the tablet is quick to launch apps and respond to taps and swipes. We also had an easy time in apps like IE10 -- pages scale quickly and we didn't encounter any delays when we moved to scroll or zoom in. If the ElitePad is at its best in the web browser, though, we wonder how it'll support the sorts of x86 apps businesses use.

Without the aid of that secondary battery, the ElitePad offers middling runtime. In our usual rundown test (video looping, WiFi on, fixed screen brightness), it managed seven hours and 15 minutes, on average, before crapping out. Now it's true, seven hours for a product like this isn't unheard of, but when you compare the ElitePad to the ThinkPad Tablet 2, which lasts 10 and a half hours, that showing seems a little piddly. Also, it's worth noting that Acer's business-focused Iconia W700 tablet lasts about seven hours, and that's with a heavier-duty Core i5 processor inside. If seven hours is enough, then, why not consider Acer's product, which is more powerful and rocks a 1080p screen?

Software, security features and warranty

It'd be incorrect to say the ElitePad is a bloatware-free system, but it's close. The only non-standard apps included here are: Kindle, Box.com, Skitch, Netflix, YouCam (camera software) and HP Pagelift (for cleaning up scanned images). Barring that, most of the on-board software features (HP Client Security, HP BIOS Protection, Credential Manager, drive encryption, SpareKey password recovery) are meant for the IT guys, not the end user. On a hardware level, the tablet also has a hard drive accelerometer and TPM -- a standard feature for business tablets (the Dell Latitude 10 has this too).

The ElitePad comes with a one-year warranty for both the tablet and primary battery, though you can upgrade to a three-year plan if you want. That matches what's offered with most consumer tablets, but business products often command a longer coverage period -- say, two or three years instead of one. HP also has a history of offering longer warranties on its high-end EliteBook laptops as well as its premium consumer notebooks, so we were a little surprised to learn that wasn't the case here.

Configuration options and the competition

The ElitePad starts at $699 with 32GB of internal storage and two free years of T-Mobile service (200MB per month, that is, with bigger data packages sold separately). There's also a 64GB version that retails for $749; that, too, comes with two years of free broadband. Similarly, you can buy the tablet with a cellular radio, but there you have to go out of your way to set up service on your own. If that sounds like less of a good deal, consider this: these tablets are compatible with both T-Mobile and AT&T in the US, as opposed to just T-Mo.

In any case, as you'll see, $699 for a 32GB tablet isn't such a hot deal once you take a look at what other companies are offering. Take Dell, for instance. The Latitude 10 is an Atom-powered slate that starts at $499 with 32GB of storage (the 64GB model costs $579). For a real apples-to-apples comparison with the ElitePad, though, you'd need to step up to the souped-up version of the Latitude 10 ($649), which adds pen input, a swappable battery, TPM and HDMI output. Finally, for an extra 100 bucks ($749), you can get all that and an AT&T mobile broadband module, too.

The ElitePad is only at its best when you splurge on the extras.

Basically, then, for the price of the entry-level ElitePad, you're getting more storage, and some of the same key features (namely, TPM and pen support). Having reviewed it, we can also assure you it yields better battery life (about two more hours on a charge, we'd say). The IPS display is nice there, too. As a tradeoff, though, the hardware isn't nearly as polished, and at 1.44 pounds, it's the heaviest of the three tablets we'll be mentioning here in this cross-shopping section.

And what kind of reviewer would I be if I left out Engadget's reigning favorite, the Lenovo ThinkPad Tablet 2? Like the others, the TP Tablet 2 is a 10-inch device, with an IPS display and an Atom processor on the inside. TPM comes standard; pen input is an option. You can also buy it with an HSPA+ / LTE radio. It also weighs less than the ElitePad, at 1.25 pounds. (Footnote time: the pen-enabled configurations can weigh up to 1.3 pounds, depending on whether it has a 3G radio).

Now for the things you won't find on a spec sheet: the battery life is best in class. As we said, it lasts about 10.5 hours unplugged -- around three hours longer than other Atom devices we've tested. Also, the optional Bluetooth keyboard is easily the best typing experience you can expect to get on a Windows tablet. Indeed, we'd recommend the TP Tablet 2 just for that alone. The biggest drawback? Price: it costs $749 for a 64GB model with pen input. That's the same as what HP is charging, but it's $100 more than what Dell is offering.


On paper, the ElitePad 900 has almost everything we'd expect from a business tablet: pen support, security features like TPM and a dock with Ethernet and extra ports. It's offered with a wider-than-usual range of accessories, including useful goodies like a second battery and keyboard case. Not to mention, it's one of the best-looking tablets we've ever seen, and that's definitely not something we demand from enterprise tech.

In fact, our review was going swimmingly -- that is, until it came time to test the performance. Even compared to other Atom tablets, which aren't exactly powerhouses either, the ElitePad feels sluggish. Its runtime is lacking too; you could spring for that $99 spare battery, of course, but it's going to make the tablet much, much heavier than 1.38 pounds. Ditto for ports: unless you snap on one of those SmartJackets or plug the tablet into the docking station, you'll have to make do with very few I/O options. Meanwhile, there are other business tablets that either cost less (the Dell Latitude 10 comes to mind) or that deliver longer battery life (that'd be the ThinkPad Tablet 2). All that said, the ElitePad is still a solid tablet in many ways, but it's only at its best when you splurge on the extras.


HP ElitePad 900 review: A business-minded Atom tablet with accessories

One of the interesting things about the current crop of Windows 8 tablets is the many opportunities it gives PC makers to come up with clever accessories. For a standard laptop, there are, I suppose, bags and sleeves, but once you have that and maybe a mouse, you're pretty much done.

The Windows 8 tablets we've seen are essentially nearly identical black slabs of metal, glass, and plastic, whether from Acer, Lenovo, Hewlett-Packard, or others. Most of these devices even have identical specs, with Intel Atom processors, 2GB of RAM, and 64GB of solid-state drive (SSD) storage, so coming up with the proper accessories is even more important for differentiating from the pack.

The HP ElitePad 900 could have been just yet another slablike Windows 8 tablet, but this business-oriented system offers the widest range of tablet accessories we've seen to date, making it very flexible for mobile, home, and office use.

The tablet itself starts at $699, but that only includes a 32GB SSD. Trading up to a 64GB SSD to match other Windows 8 tablets takes you to $799. That's more than roughly comparable consumer tablets cost, but mobile broadband capabilities from T-Mobile or AT&T are included. Some configurations also currently include two years of 4G data from T-Mobile.

The set of accessories that came with our review unit is what really makes the ElitePad interesting. Unfortunately, the most interesting accessory -- called the "productivity jacket" -- is not yet available. It's a keyboard case with three adjustable screen angles, a very nice portable keyboard, and expansion ports that are built right into the case. When available sometime this spring it will cost $199, which is steep for a keyboard case, but this is essentially a sleeve, keyboard, and docking station in one.

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Sarah Tew/CNET

Currently available are an expansion jacket, with HDMI and USB ports, plus room for an optional extra battery ($79), and a weighted docking station, with multiple video and data ports ($119). Putting all three together adds almost $400 to the already expensive $799 tablet. For $1,200, you could get a 13-inch MacBook Air, Microsoft's Core i5 Surface Pro, or for another $100, get Google's super-high-res Pixel Chromebook. There are dozens of other worthwhile investments in that price range, the key point being that $1,200 is an awful lot to spend on an Intel Atom/2GB RAM/64GB SSD tablet with a 1,366x768-pixel display.

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There is, however, a justification for this hefty investment. HP created the ElitePad 900 for business customers, not the casual consumers who might buy one of the many $500-$600 Atom Windows 8 tablets we've previously reviewed. The ElitePad is built with corporate IT department needs in mind, with support for various managed deployment technologies, such as HP BIOS Protection and LANDesk. Also to that end, the tablet itself lacks even a USB port -- for security reasons, all ports are relegated to the docks and case accessories (a SIM card and microSD card slot are under a tiny pin-open panel). That's something to keep in mind if you need on-the-go connectivity. Note that NFC is built in, but has yet to become a mainstream data transfer tool.

Many of HP's business-focused products, such as its early ultrabooks, make great crossover PCs and have a lot of consumer appeal. The ElitePad probably isn't one of those, as its high price and security quirks aren't as consumer-friendly as many of the other Intel Atom windows 8 tablets we've reviewed.

Price as reviewed / Starting price $799 / $699
Processor 1.5GHz Intel Atom Z2760
Memory 2GB, 800MHz DDR2
Hard drive 64GB SSD
Graphics Intel GMA
Operating system
Dimensions (WD) 10.3x7 inches
Height 0.4 inch
Screen size (diagonal) 10.1 inches
System weight / Weight with AC adapter 1.3 pounds / 2.0 pounds
Category Ultraportable/tablet

Design and features This may come as a bit of a surprise, but the actual slate part of the ElitePad 900 ecosystem looks pretty much like every other Atom-powered Windows 8 tablet we've seen so far. In the hand, however, the build quality stands out, with a one-piece aluminum body and a Gorilla Glass screen.

While the dimensions look similar to those of tablets from Acer, Asus, Dell, and others, a concession to the corporate user is a screen with a 16:10 aspect ratio, rather than the more common 16:9 found in most laptops and tablets; this ratio gives you a little more vertical resolution. The 1,280x800-pixel resolution is the same as what you'd find on a non-Retina Display 13-inch MacBook Pro, and the screen is bright, with decent off-axis viewing, and is very responsive to finger input.

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I found myself using the ElitePad most often in its productivity jacket, which includes a full keyboard and USB/SD card connections. Like a heavy-duty iPad keyboard case, the jacket adds weight and size to the system, making it feel more like a chunky ultraportable laptop -- although at only 1.3 pounds by itself, the tablet is very light. The stiff hinge on the keyboard case keeps the screen from slipping, but also makes it nearly impossible to operate with one hand. It slots into three screen angles, but the screen may not tilt back far enough for your tastes.

The flat-topped island-style keyboard built into the case is as good as the best iPad keyboard cases, and reminds me of the excellent keyboard case for Microsoft's Surface Pro tablet, but built into a much thicker base.

So far, so good. But, here's where the ElitePad and its keyboard case run into trouble. The Surface Pro keyboard cover includes a small but functional touch pad. The Lenovo ThinkPad Tablet 2 has a small pointing stick built into its optional keyboard dock. But the ElitePad keyboard is just a keyboard -- there's no cursor control available at all, aside from directly using the touch screen.

Sure, Windows 8 is designed to be operated directly by the finger-on-screen method, and when the ElitePad 900 is used as an in-hand slate, it's fine. But when set up on a desk, in either the keyboard jacket or on the docking station, the system's productivity potential shrinks. You only solution is to connect a separate mouse or other pointing device. I actually paired the keyboard case with Logitech's T650 standalone touch pad and ended up with a very usable combination. But HP doesn't go out of its way to suggest a touch pad or even mouse pairing.

The expansion jacket is more like a protective sleeve, but includes HDMI and SD card ports, plus two USB ports. There's a compartment inside for a not-yet-available extra battery, making it feel like an oversize version of an iPhone battery case. The docking station is the most familiar of the accessories, and includes both HDMI and VGA outputs as well as an Ethernet jack. Dongles that connect directly to the tablet and offer Ethernet, SD card, USB, and video connections are sold separately for $29 to $39 each.

Video None HDMI or DisplayPort
Audio Dual-array microphones, stereo speakers Stereo speakers, headphone/microphone jacks
Data 1 microSD, SIM card slot 2 USB 3.0, SD card reader
Networking 802.11n Wi-Fi, Bluetooth Ethernet (via dongle), 802.11n Wi-Fi, Bluetooth
Optical drive None None


HP ElitePad 900 - Notebookcheck-tr.com

Notebook Özellikleri


10.1 inç 16:10, 1280 x 800 pixel, parlak: evet



HP ElitePad 900 Ortalama Puan: 66.67% - ortaOrtalama 9 puan 15 (incelemeden)

fiyat: 50%, performans: 50%, özellikler: 80%, görüntü: 100% mobilite: 100%, işcilik: 90%, ergonomi: 90%, emilim: 100%

İnceleme Yapılan Cihaz: HP ElitePad 900

70% HP ElitePad 900Kaynak: Mobile Tech Review EN→TRThe HP ElitePad 900 is a business-worthy Windows 8 tablet that a consumer could love. The jackets remind us of the grand days of the HP iPAQ and its sleeves: they make the device useful in a variety of scenarios while maintaining portability and augmenting battery life. Build quality is top notch, the design is extremely attractive and the tablet is one of the lightest 10" tablets on the market, regardless of OS. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 10/02/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 70%60% HP ElitePad 900 reviewKaynak: It Pro EN→TRHP’s ElitePad 900 aims to catch the eyes of CIOs and IT managers looking to deploy a tablet that can be managed as easily as a PC.For the price, other tablets may offer more value and productivity. If your IT department insists on having a Windows 8 tablet, the Dell Latitude looks a better bet. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Kısa, Tarih: 07/12/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 60%70% HP ElitePad 900 ReviewKaynak: Think Digit EN→TRIf you wish to fully utilize the potential of the EiltePad 900, you have to spend more as everything else is an accessory. Be it the stylus, or the expansion jackets (the batteries for which are also an optional accessory and hence cost extra), or the dock that gives you an Ethernet port, a full-size HDMI port, VGA Out and four USB ports. Everything that makes the ElitePad 900 a great enterprise solution cost extra, in which case, you might just as well go for a Surface Pro instead. The only upside to splurging on the ElitePad 900 along with its accessories would be the fact that with this tablet, you’d get HP India’s warranty to back your purchase up whereas buying a Surface Pro from the US (as it isn’t officially available in India) wouldn’t come with an India warranty. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 05/22/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 70% fiyat: 50% performans: 60% özellikler: 80% işcilik: 80% HP ElitePad 900 reviewKaynak: Engadget EN→TROn paper, the ElitePad 900 has almost everything we'd expect from a business tablet: pen support, security features like TPM and a dock with Ethernet and extra ports. It's offered with a wider-than-usual range of accessories, including useful goodies like a second battery and keyboard case. Not to mention, it's one of the best-looking tablets we've ever seen, and that's definitely not something we demand from enterprise tech. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Uzun, Tarih: 05/09/201360% HP ElitePad 900 ReviewKaynak: Tech3.in.com EN→TRThe HP ElitePad 900 is available in two variants—32GB storage with Windows 8 and 64GB storage with Windows 8 Pro. These are priced at an MRP of Rs 43,500 and Rs 49,200 respectively, which is not quite bad for an Atom-powered Windows 8 tablet with 3G SIM support. If the device had built-in USB 2.0 and HDMI ports along with a full HD display, it would have been good bang for the buck. If you have a budget of up to Rs 45,000 for a 3G tablet, then we suggest you go in for the Apple iPad (32GB with Wi-Fi and cellular support). The ElitePad 900 is a worthy consideration only if Windows 8 is a necessity for you. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Kısa, Tarih: 05/07/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 60%60% HP ElitePad 900 reviewKaynak: V3.co.uk EN→TROverall, we approve of HP's semi-rugged approach to a business tablet, producing a device that feels solid, and the inclusion of tools such as Computrace and HP Client Security are likely to appeal to corporate buyers. However, HP's device also has fewer built-in I/O ports as standard than some rival devices, making a desktop dock or Smart Jacket almost a necessity. Potential buyers should also bear in mind that the ElitePad has relatively modest performance, in line with other tablets based on Intel's Atom platform. Coupled with the 2GB memory limit, this means that the device is fine for productivity applications but not for any significantly demanding workloads. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 05/07/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 60% HP ElitePad 900Kaynak: Gadgetmix EN→TRBattery runtime was outpaced by the Dell Latitude 10, the main competitor for the business dollar amongst Atom-powered W8 tablets, but anyone wanting more than 7 hours of surfing runtime probably can’t consider themselves to be ‘working’ in any normal sense of the word, but ever so slightly careful usage will get a full day’s battery life nonetheless. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 04/17/201360% HP ElitePad 900Kaynak: PC Mag EN→TRAnd that's the dilemma, isn't it? If your business is committed to HP services and products through contracts, then the HP ElitePad 900 is a very good Windows 8 Slate tablet for the SMB though enterprise organization. However, if you're with another system builder or are starting from scratch, then our two Editors' Choices—the Dell Latitdue 10 and its Dell Latitude 10 Enhanced Security tablets—are better and more flexible choices all around. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Kısa, Tarih: 04/12/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 60%70% HP ElitePad 900 ReviewKaynak: Laptop Mag EN→TRIn this age of bring your own device to work, tablet makers are still feeling their way as to what makes the ideal combination of a work and play gadget. And, while the ElitePad 900 gets a lot right, HP hasn't quite perfected the mix. Among the Atom-based Windows 8 business tablets, we prefer the Lenovo ThinkPad Tablet 2, which not only offers better performance, but stylus support and longer battery life. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 04/09/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 70% Review: HP ElitePad 900 Atom tabletKaynak: Reg Hardware EN→TROverall, HP seems to have developed a sturdy offering both in terms of the ElitePad's physical form and its security software bundle, but appearances can be deceptive. The Sim and micro SD card slots proved troublesome and, as I type, I'm still waiting for a call from HP regarding the latter. Also, I get the impression that manufacturers realised all too late that for tablet users running Windows 8 Pro in Desktop Mode, it's much less painful with a stylus. So it's surprising HP doesn't include one in the box. Ideally, HP should have found a way to integrate a pen into the tablet shell, Lenovo-style, but that would have messed up the Expansion Jacket design. These decisions are all about compromises and sadly for the PC industry, Windows 8 makes that all the more obvious. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 04/05/201370% HP ElitePad 900 review - stylish Windows tablet open for businessKaynak: PC Advisor EN→TRI like the ElitePad 900: it offers similar functionality to the Surface Pro in a much smaller and more stylish shell and - probably - at a cheaper price. Battery life excepted, however, it's not in the same league performance wise. And to get full use out of it as a business tool we suspect you'd need the docking station, and a keyboard and mouse. All of that would take you up to around £1,000 inc VAT, so you have to question whether a business tablet is what you need, or whether you should shell out a few quid more than get a decent Ultrabook. Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Kısa, Tarih: 04/04/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 70%80% HP ElitePad 900Kaynak: Benchmark.pl PL→TR Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 08/02/2013Puanlama: Total Puan: 80% performans: 40% görüntü: 100% mobilite: 100% işcilik: 100% ergonomi: 90% emilim: 100% HP ElitePad 900 – test tabletu klasy biznes ze stacją dokującąKaynak: PC Lab.pl PL→TR Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Çok Uzun, Tarih: 04/18/2013 Обзор Hp Elitepad 900: Планшет Для БизнесаKaynak: Hi-Tech Mail RU→TR Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Uzun, Tarih: 06/20/2013 Recenze: HP ElitePad 900 - tablet pro firmyKaynak: Notebook.cz CZ→TR Tek İnceleme, online bulunabilirlik, Orta, Tarih: 04/25/2013


unknown: Bu tür grafik kaetları oyunlar için pek ideal değil. Eğer bir oyunu çalıştıracak olurlarsa ya grafiksel hatalarla ya da düşük frame oranlarıyla çalıştırabilirler. Oyuncular için uygun değiller. Ofis ve internet ise oyunların aksine bu GPU lar için sorun değil. >> Daha fazla bilgi Mobil grafik kartları karşılaştırmamızda bulunabilir. ilgili Benchmark Listesi.Intel Atom:

Intel Atom serisi 64-Bit bir işlemci olup UMPC ve MID türü gibi küçük notebooklar için ucuz bir işlemci alternatifidir. Yeni mimarinin özelliği “in order” uygulamasını kullanması. Böylece transistor sayısı azaltılıp, daha ucuz bir üretim mümkün.


1.8 GHz maksimum saat hızına sahip dual-core Atom çekirdeğine sahip işletim çipi. PowerVR SGX 545 tabanlı grafik kartı 533 MHz saat hızına sahip ve çip çift kanallı LPDDR2-800 bellek kontrolörü ile gelmekte.

>> Daha fazla bilgi Mobil işlemciler karşılaştırmamızda bulunabilir..10.1": Bu boyut tabletler ve küçük dçnüştürülebilir modeller için oldukça yaygın.>> Görüntünün ne kadar iyi olduğunu görmek için DPI Listemize bakın.0.7 kg: Daha çok büyük boyutlu tabletler ve dönüştürülebilir modeller bu ağırlıkta.HP: Daha çok HP adı ile bilinen Hewlett-Packard şirketi 1935 yılında kurulan, merkezi Kaliforniya ABD olan bir teknoloji şirketi. HP özellikle veri depolama, network ürünleri, yazılım ve diğer servisler konusunda uzmanlaşmış durumda. Büyük ürün segmentlerinin içinde kişisel bilgisayarlar, serverlar, yazıcılar ve diğer görselleştirmeye yönelik cihazlar bulunmakta. Diğer ürünler ise: elektronik test ekipmanları ve sistemleri, medical elektronik ekipmanlar, kimyasal analizler için bileşenler ve enstrümanlar olarak sıralanabilir. HP 2006 yılında 91.7 milyar dolarlık geliri ile kendini dünyanın en büyük teknoloji üreticisi olarak duyurdu. 2007 yılında da 104 milyar dolarlık geliri ile 100 milyar dolar gelir seviyesini aşan ilk IT firması olarak adından söz ettirdi. 2007 yılında (IDC tarafından yapılan araştırmaya göre) ki Pazar payları: HP 18.9 %, Dell 16.4 %, Acer 9.9 %, Lenovo 7.5 %, Apple 5.7 % HP İnceleme >> Daha fazla bilgi Notebook alma rehberimizde bulunabilir.


HP ElitePad Specs | Windows 8 Tablet

© Hewlett-Packard Development Company, L.P. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. The only warranties for HP products and services are set forth in the express warranty statements accompanying such products and services. Nothing herein should be construed as constituting an additional warranty. HP shall not be liable for technical or editorial errors or omissions contained herein.

Intel, the Intel logo, Intel Atom and Intel Atom Inside are trademarks of Intel Corporation in the U.S. and/or other countries.

Microsoft and Windows are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Not all features are available in all editions of Windows 8. Systems may require upgraded and/or separately purchased hardware to take full advantage of Windows 8 functionality. See www.microsoft.com/windows/ for details.


Not all features are available in all editions of Windows 8.1 Systems may require upgraded and/or separately purchased hardware, drivers and/or software to take full advantage of Windows 8.1 functionality. See www.microsoft.com.


Select Windows SST systems include Office Home & Student 2013 with full versions of Word, Excel, PowerPoint and One Note and is not available in all regions. Office Home & Student 2013 edition software may not be used for commercial, non-profit or revenue-generating activities.


Multi-Core is designed to improve performance of certain software products. Not all customers or software applications will necessarily benefit from use of this technology. 64-bit computing on Intel® architecture requires a computer system with a processor, chipset, BIOS, operating system, device drivers, and applications enabled for Intel® 64 architecture. Processors will not operate (including 32-bit operation) without an Intel® 64 architecture-enabled BIOS. Performance will vary depending on your hardware and software configurations. Intel's numbering is not a measurement of higher performance.


Requires Microsoft Windows and initial user set up.


HP Elitepad 1000 includes a 4 year license of Absolute Data Protect to locate your device, lock and prevent unauthorized access and remotely delete personal data. License must be activated by customer. See www.absolute.com/landing/2012/computrace-hp for complete details. Absolute Data Protect agent is shipped turned off, and must be activated by customers. Service may be limited, check with Absolute for availability outside the U.S. The optional subscription service of Absolute Recovery Guarantee is a limited warranty. Certain conditions apply. For full details visit: www.absolute.com/company/legal/agreements/computrace-agreement. If Data Delete is utilized, the Recovery Guarantee payment is null and void. In order to use the Data Delete service, customers must first sign a Pre-Authorization Agreement and either create a PIN or purchase one or more RSA SecurID tokens from Absolute Software.


Requires Windows. Data is protected prior to Drive Encryption login. Turning the PC off or into hibernate logs out of Drive Encryption and prevents data access.


HP Trust Circles Standard, when included, allows up to 5 Trust Circles with up to 5 contacts in each Trust Circle. Optional Trust Circles Pro required for unrestricted number of Trust Circles and contacts. Trust Circles Reader is available to allow a contact to participate in an invited Trust Circle. Requires Windows. Available at hptc.cryptomill.com.


Software TPM 1.2 (on by default) or Hardware TPM 1.2 (off by default).


NFC application or software sold separately


For Solid State Drives (SSD), GB = 1 billion bytes. Actual formatted capacity is less. Up to 5 GB for Windows 8.1 is reserved for system recovery software.


Sold separately or purchased as an optional feature


HP Mobile Connect is available in EMEA only and requires a compatible CDMA or HSPA mobile broadband module and prepaid service purchase. Find coverage and availability for your service area at www.hp.com/go/mobileconnect.


The HP Wireless Hotspot application requires an active internet connection and separately purchased data plan. While HP wireless hotspot is active, on-device applications will continue to work and will use the same data plan as the wireless hotspot. Wireless hotspot data usage may incur additional charges. Check with your service provider for plan details. Requires Windows 8.1 or HP Connection Manager for Windows 7.


Requires an Internet connection to HP web-enabled printer. HP ePrint account registration required. For a list of eligible printers, supported documents and image types and other HP ePrint details, see www.hpconnected.com.


Offer available on new 2013 and 2014 HP Business Desktops, Notebooks, and Tablets. Requires Box registration. Offer available to new Box users only. Offer subject to change without notice. Box app requires Windows 8 or 8.1.


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