Reviews and Problems with HP Slatebook x2 10-h010nr
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Battery performance 9
Gaming performance 7
Review HP SlateBook x2 10-h010nr Tablet
13 October 2013
Summary: Handy detachable. The 10.1-inch SlateBook x2 joins the 11.6-inch Envy x2 and 13.3-inch Split x2 as one of HP's key products in the detachable notebook category. It is also the least expensive model of the x2 series at a starting price of $480 and is one of the earliest tablets to sport the Tegra 4 APU. We take a closer look at the Tegra 4 hardware and Android 4.2 software in this full review.
Pros: Powerful hardware and responsive software, Bright IPS glass display, Dense 1920 x 1200 resolution, Good build quality, HDMI 1.4, SD and microSD, Extra-wide touchpad, Dual batteries, Lightweight, Low starting price, The SlateBook x2 is a solid Android convertible. Its hardware bests most Android tablets currently available and its 1920 x 1200 IPS screen and light weight make it the 10.1-inch Android tablet of choice in this price range.
Cons: No local USB port on tablet, Only one USB port available, Locking mechanism could have been more firm, MicroSD slot is hidden when attached to keyboard dock, All-around plastic, Poor keyboard travel and feedback, No keyboard backlight and small arrow keys, Non-removable batteries, Tablet back is a fingerprint magnet, The keyboard keys are poor and the tablet has no USB port. Without the dock, the tablet itself feels severely hindered in both connectivity options and b...
With a $480 asking price, the HP SlateBook x2 does little to justify the expense
13 October 2013
Summary: Though it boasts plenty of ports and a physical keyboard, the SlateBooks x2's offerings don't quite match its $480 price.
Cons: The screen has a constant yellowish tint, apps take their time to load, the keyboard is cramped, and the tablet's ridges are distracting when you attempt to hold it in one hand. The price feels high given what you get overall, and there's no GPS hardware.
Summary: The HP SlateBook x2 is a fast hybrid device and performed quite well in most of the benchmark tests. Barring the cramped keyboard, reflective screen and the below average audio experience we did not find anything missing in the device. Lack of 3G may be an issue for some. Sure the rear camera is a disappointment, but that should never be a consideration while buying a hybrid device.
HP SlateBook x2 Review: A Potentially Good Device With One Unfixable Flaw
11 September 2013
Summary: Conclusions are always the most difficult part of a review, because oftentimes people jump straight to the bottom to form an opinion of the device (perhaps stopping to look at the benchmarks along the way). As a result, it's incredibly important to form a conclusion that's not only fair and just to the device itself, but also provides all the important details that were just discussed throughout the review.
Excerpt: Until about a year ago, most Android devices were equipped with Nvidia's Tegra SoC. Then Qualcomm appeared to take over with various versions of its Snapdragon chips. Today we're taking a closer look at the 10-inch HP SlateBook x2, which carries the latest chip from Nvidia, the Tegra 4. We already analyzed the performance of this very powerful chip in an earlier article, and today we'll take a closer look at a complete product using the new SoC.
HP SlateBook x2: Two Devices in One, Master of None
All Things Digital
29 August 2013
Excerpt: As great as technology is, it doesn’t do any favors for your wallet or your back when you have to schlep all your gadgets around. So, if you had the opportunity to reduce the number of devices in your life without sacrificing any of the functions you’re used to, you’d take it, wouldn’t you? That’s the idea behind hybrid PCs — or convertibles, as they’re sometimes called. They’re laptops that flip, twist, detach or slide to also become tablets.
Summary: For Rs. 39,990 you have a lot of high-end tablets at your disposal. Sure, the highlight of the HP Slatebook X2 is the Tegra 4 chipset powering it and it is a beast especially if you are one who would like to play games on the device. We'd recommend you stick to the tried and tested iPad 4th gen, Samsung Galaxy Note 800 and more available in the market if you want a good overall performing tablet.
Pros: Extremely well-built, Wide viewing angles, Stock Android UI, Keyboard dock has its own battery and is very well-built
Excerpt: We are currently testing the HP SlateBook x2, the first device with the Nvidia Tegra 4 chip we've been able to lay our hands on. The full review will follow shortly, but we wanted to share the benchmark results already. Let's see how the Tegra 4 SoC holds up in practice.