Hewlett-Packard is the PC leader and has a wide range of businesses ranging from printing to software to enterprise servers. HP also is a major services player via the acquisition of EDS. As IBM's primary rival, HP aims to sell customers an entire stack of hardware, software and services. Under Mark Hurd, HP was a lean, mean operational machine. The next CEO, however, must show that HP can grow organically sans acquisitions and cost cuts.
Articles about Hewlett-Packard
Researchers say they have found out that memristors function like the neurons that pass information around the human brain
Electronics retailer JB Hi-Fi today opened its latest concept store in the new Westfield complex in Sydney CBD and company CEO Terry Smart spoke to ZDNet Australia about how the store came to be.
Now that CES, MWC, and CTIA are all wrapped up it is a good time to go through and list what we can consider the top 10 smartphones for the first half of 2011. That will likely change this summer when Apple announces a new iPhone and more Android devices hit the streets.
Hewlett-Packard has gone back to the drawing board for its professional-grade EliteBook and ProBook lines. Click through the gallery to get an all-around look at the each of the new models.
Fresh from news that its top tablet competitor is releasing shortly, HP takes the wraps off its 9.7-inch TouchPad tablet. Plus, we show off HP's newest webOS smartphones.
HP has officially launched a $119 million project to build a massive datacentre out in Sydney's west. Work has begun on the site, but there's a lot yet to go.
HP is featuring performance upgrades and new designs to highlight its 2011 roster of notebooks and netbooks.
The Hewlett Packard LaserJet IIP popularized the desktop personal laser printer. TechRepublic cracks it open to see what made the IIP tick.
ZDNet Australia recently attended Oracle OpenWorld 2010. Here are a few highlights from the opening day, which included Iron Man suits, Polka Bands and BMX bikes.
ZDNet Australia brings you the tech below deck on the epic Plastiki voyage.
HP puts a new face on its notebook lineup. The big news is an upgrade in both AMD and Intel processors and better graphics.
HP has released a few teaser details of its upcoming iPad, um, I mean Slate device. While the company is betting the farm on Adobe Flash and AIR support being enough to give it the edge over the iPad, I can already see the device's biggest weakness - Windows 7. Or more specifically, the problems of taking a cursor-based desktop OS user interface (UI) and expecting the Windows paradigms, complete with little icons, small click areas, scrollbars and so on, to work well without a mouse.
HP's new ENVY 15 targets Apple's MacBook Pro notebooks with Voodoo spirit. It's about an inch thick and weighs 5.18 lbs. It offers a magnesium case, glass buttonless trackpad, a new Core i7 processor, dual SSD drives and non-switchable discrete Radeon HD 4830 graphics with 1GB of VRAM. Its 15.6-inch LCD manages 300 nits, and it offers a Slim Fit high-capacity battery. It will start at $1,799.
HP's new ENVY 13 targets Apple's MacBook Pro notebooks with Voodoo spirit. It weighs 3.74 lbs, omits an internal disc drive, offers Radeon HD 4330 discrete graphics, a 13.1-inch WXGA display (82% color gamut; 410 nit) and an optional Slim Fit extended life battery that doubles the 7-hour battery life. The case is magnesium coated with aluminum, and the buttonless trackpad is glass. It will start at $1,699.
The HP Mini 1151NR netbook box is relatively small, as these things go.