HP's Compaq Elite 8200 ordinary looking all-in-one belies the fact its built-in vPro technology gives system admins immense remote control over the machine.
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AMD gained some ground on Intel in the fourth quarter, as the chip market revived after the effects of the recession
Chip giant Intel urges small and medium-sized enterprises to avoid lengthening their PC refresh cycles as a cost-cutting measure during the recession.
The good people over at AVING USA have images of HP's new business tablet PC in the Korean market, the 'Compaq 2730p,' packed with Intel Centrino 2 power.According to pictures, the machine is loaded with a 12.
Equipped with an Intel Core 2 Duo processor and vPro remote management hardware, the HP Compaq dc7700P is certainly an attractive option for business users.
If require a 17in. wide-screen notebook with corporate-calibre security, power and battery life, then the HP Compaq nx9420 is pretty much your only choice.
The HP Compaq Presario V3000 delivers a strong set of components--plus a choice between AMD and Intel processors--and a decent set of basic features for a competitive price. CNET's Justin Jaffe takes a look.
Hewlett-Packard planned on Tuesday in the US to unveil a new Centrino laptop that comes preloaded with SuSE Linux, making it the first major laptop manufacturer to put forth such an offer. The HP Compaq Business Notebook nx5000, which costs US$1,199, has an Intel Pentium M processor and affiliated Centrino wireless technology.
High- and low-end Intel processors are picked for the company's Presario PC line, acquired from Compaq. Budget models will run as low as $729.
Orinoco will this summer launch a WLAN management product that manages Compaq and ELSA kit, but it won't work with Cisco, Intel and 3Com. Is it time for the IEEE to draw up a WLAN management standard?
Hewlett-Packard has introduced a new server chassis for telecommunications customers, a 10.5-inch thick product that can accommodate as many as eight servers. The bh3700 product can accommodate server "blades" with Intel or HP processors running Windows, Linux or the HP-UX version of Linux. HP had positioned the preceding 22.75-inch thick bh7800 as its "blade" server chassis. But with the acquisition of Compaq Computer, the bh line is being sold for telecommunications customers only, with most customers steered toward Compaq's ProLiant blade line that packs more servers into a smaller chassis. --Stephen Shankland, Special to ZDNet News
Deep-pocketed Intel isn't waiting for the tech turnaround--it's making investments now to make sure it's competitively positioned when the economy lifts. "Moore's Law isn't going to stop for a recession," CEO Craig Barrett says in the final installment of
Rival Dell is making gains in two key markets--Intel servers and European PCs--at the expense of Compaq and, especially, of Hewlett-Packard. Has the merger spooked customers?
Compaq Computer on Wednesday announced a potpourri of new products aimed at small businesses. The roster includes a new budget version of Compaq's Evo desktop PC. The D300v has an Intel Celeron 1.3GHz processor, 128MB of memory and a 20GB hard drive. It sells for $499. On the notebook front, the new Evo N115 line is powered by AMD's 1GHz Mobile Duron or 1.2GHz Mobile Athlon 4 processor. Models are available with 13.3-inch or 14.1-inch screens, with prices starting at $999. For small businesses with high-end computing needs such as computer-assisted drafting or digital media editing, the new version of the Evo Workstation 4000 boasts Intel's new 2.4GHz version of the Pentium 4 processor, an 80GB hard drive and 256MB of memory. Prices start at $1,799. Compaq also expanded its line of entry-level ProLiant servers for small businesses. The new ProLiant ML330, ML350 and ML370 servers sport 1.26GHz and 1.4GHz Pentium III processors and advanced storage systems. Prices start at $1,222. --David Becker, Special to ZDNet News
Compaq, Microsoft and Intel will work together to make digital television a success
IBM is working with the Department of Energy to build a "grid" to interconnect numerous computers into a shared virtual supercomputing system that hundreds of researchers can tap into, Big Blue will announce Friday. The seed of the DOE Science Grid consists of just two computer systems at present, but in the future it will include others at the national laboratories of Lawrence Berkeley, Argonne, Oak Ridge and Pacific Northwest. The first two computers on the Science Grid will be a 3,328-processor Unix system at the DOE's National Energy Research Scientific Computing Center (NERSC), which IBM designed, and a smaller and more recent 160-processor Intel system. In addition, a storage system at NERSC with 1.3 petabytes of space--about 30,000 times that of a desktop computer--will be attached. A core group of NERSC supercomputer users will be able to tap into the system, which originally wasn't expected to become a grid system until 2004. Grid computing, which pools networks of computers and storage systems into a larger collective of processing power, was born in academic circles. But IBM and others are making efforts to rework the idea as a tool for business computing as well. Hewlett-Packard, Compaq Computer, Sun Microsystems, Microsoft and others also are pushing grid computing. IBM expects other companies' systems will be used on the grid as well. --Stephen Shankland, Special to ZDNet News
The wireless future appears rosy for Compaq Computer Corp which is actively pursuing contracts in the enterprise space, riding on the popularity of its handhelds and Intel-based servers.
The mega-merger of Hewlett-Packard and Compaq picks up the support of chipmaker Intel and of asset manager Banc One.
The role Intel will play in the new company should the mega-merger go through is laid out by top R&D execs from Hewlett-Packard and Compaq. Server architecture is key.
Hewlett-Packard has lowered the price of its Intel-based servers by as much as 31 percent, the company said Tuesday. Prices for its rack-mounted 1.75-inch-thick LP1000r and 3.5-inch-thick LP2000r have been cut 11 percent to 31 percent, while prices for some special-purpose server "appliances" were cut 14 percent to 29 percent. The cuts were made possible by declining component costs and improvements to HP's manufacturing process, the company said. However, HP's Intel server business is suffering; HP lagged IBM, Dell Computer and top-ranked Compaq Computer in U.S. sales, according to Gartner Dataquest. --Stephen Shankland, Special to ZDNet News
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