Any price comparison is to a new, nonrefurbished product price.
HP Compaq Elite 8200 Desktop PC with Intel Core i5 Processor (Refurb.)
The Compaq Elite 8200 small-form-factor PC packs its slim, space-saving case with powerful components—including a quad-core Intel Core i5 processor and 4GB of RAM—to help you tackle multiple tasks at once.
Make more room on your desktop for your phone, stationery, and ergonomic keyboard placement with this small-form-factor PC. At just 3.9” wide, it takes up no more space on your desk than a dictionary, ensuring even small desks don’t feel cramped.
Ample Storage Space
A spacious hard drive offers plenty of room for large computer programs, saved game files, and multimedia storage. A single terabyte (TB) can hold up to 17,000 hours of music—enough to play your library nonstop for almost two years without ever repeating a song—or 310,000 photographs, the equivalent of one photo every hour, every day, for more than 35 years.
Plenty of Ports
Connect a mouse and keyboard, external hard drives, and more thanks to this PC’s 10 USB ports. The generous supply of ports — four of which are conveniently mounted on the front for easy access — means you won’t have to swap peripherals around to make room for a USB flash drive or other USB accessory.
- Product number: 8200-4-1TB-W10P-SFF
- Operating system: Windows 10 Professional (64-bit)
- Processor: 3.3GHz Intel Core i5-2500
- Graphics processor: integrated Intel HD Graphics
- RAM: 4GB
- Storage: 1TB HDD
- Optical drive: DVD-CDRW
- Ports: 10 USB (4 front, 6 back), VGA, DisplayPort, headphone, microphone
- Keyboard and mouse included
- Weight: 16.8lb.
- Product dimensions: 14.9” (W) x 3.9” (D) x 13.3” (H)
- Condition: refurbished
- 18-month parts-and-labor warranty
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.