HP Pavilion 13.3” Convertible Laptop/Tablet with AMD 2.4GHz Quad-Core Processor, 6GB RAM, and 750GB Hard Drive
This compact but powerful laptop’s touchscreen design and flip keyboard make it easy for it to function like a tablet.
When you’re ready for the laptop to become a tablet, the keyboard flips 360º to nestle behind the screen, allowing full access to the HD touchscreen.
With a large 750GB hard drive, an ample 6GB RAM, and a quad-core processor, this compact computer packs a powerful punch. The system runs smoothly while users multitask, and there’s enough room to save 13,000 hours of music, 240,000 photos, or 30 days of video for your documentary about when September really ends.
Optimized for Touch
Windows 8.1 is designed for touchscreens: its customizable tiles can be opened with a tap, and you can navigate the colorful Start screen’s menus with swipes. It can also revert to a more traditional, point-and-click-friendly interface, making it perfect for hybrid devices like this one.
- Model number: 13-A012
- 13.3” HD LED-backlit touchscreen
- Resolution: 1366x768
- AMD quad-core A8-6410 2.4GHz processor with 2MB L2 cache
- 6GB DDR3L SDRAM
- 750MB HDD hard drive with 5,400RPM
- Built-in 802.11b/g/n WLAN WiFi
- Windows 8.1 operating system
- AMD Radeon R5 graphics
- 360º flip keyboard converts laptop into tablet
- Bluetooth technology
- Front-facing HP TrueVision HD webcam with digital microphone
- Two USB 3.0 ports
- One USB 2.0 port
- One HDMI port
- One RJ-45 LAN
- One 3.5mm headphone out/mic in jack
- No optical disc drive
- One-year warranty
- Dimensions: 9.1”x13.2”x0.88”
- Weight: 3.97lb.
- Condition: new
- Full specifications
In the box: Laptop, 45W AC adapter, three-cell 43.5Whr 3.82Ah Prismatic battery
When iconic company HP was born in 1939, it was not in a gleaming laboratory or during a late-night study session at a prestigious university. It was in a 12’x18’ garage that contained only a workbench and a used drill press. University friends Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard sold audio equipment to Disney (which used them during Fantasia production) and became HP soon after. Their humble garage is now marked with a plaque bearing the title “Birthplace of Silicon Valley.”
HP’s innovations laid the groundwork for the Valley’s surge in technological advances. Between the creation of the first handheld computer, which connected to printers and cassette drives, and development of speedier 64-bit processing technology currently used by brands like Apple and Microsoft, HP cemented itself as an architect of current tech trends like the tablet and smartphone. It’s a community-conscious company, too; HP has donated to charity since 1940 and offers free recycling for all electronics, regardless of brand, at Staples.
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