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HP’s Spectre x2 finds its spot as one of the best Windows tablets, for what it’s worth

The Spectre x2 is what a Surface Pro would feel like with HP’s design cues and a few better specs for the dollar. In fact, most of the Spectre x2’s drawbacks stem from having to squeeze so much into its frame, which is better than having glaring software issues. Nearly free of stutters under heavy workload, Windows 10 remains a smooth experience hong kong company register.

Specs of a svelte slate



The internal specs of a machine like this are important, because it’s what separates from being a pretty slate to a fully functional windows machine. Thankfully it’s the latter. The model I’ve been using has a 7th-gen, dual Intel Core i7 processor (clocked at 2.4 GHz), 8GB of RAM, a 360GB SSD, Windows Hello camera and Intel Iris Pro graphics HK VPN.

Like any touchscreen device, it’s the screen that has to shine. The Spectre x2 frames its 12.3-inch screen with bezel space all around, which is alright. Resolution is set for 3000 x 2000 at 293 pixels-per-inch, another edge it has over the current Surface Pro’s 2736 x 1824 screen of the same size.

Its dimensions are also peak portable: it weighs 2.49lbs and is 13.2mm thin with keyboard, or 1.68lbs and 7.7mm thin without registration of company in Hong Kong.



However, there is one spec that I’m not too impressed with, and that’s the x2’s Adobe RGB color gamut: just 72% cheap home office furniture.

I’ve been lamenting over color correction on Windows machines the past couple months (and will continue to), it’s something I hope all manufacturers will take more seriously. After all, who wouldn’t want a dazzling tablet display with correct and complete color reproduction ?

For a similar Surface Pro with Core i7 and 8GB RAM to match, you end up spending $300 more than you would on the Spectre x2 — and the Surface’s price doesn’t even include the keyboard Business Registry Hong Kong.

by nanacan22 | 2013-09-23 11:35