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If you like all-in-ones, you’ll find HP’s new Envy Recline TouchSmart to be intriguing. The innovative new design promises to deliver the best touch experience since HP introduced its first TouchSmart all-in-one back in 2008.

HP’s consumer design manager, Glenn Wong, told me he spent a great deal of time studying how people interact with touchscreen displays before he set about designing these new TouchSmart all-in-ones. The first series of tests focused exclusively on how people use a touch interface on its own, and the second study targeted how they use computers with traditional input devices, such as a mouse and keyboard. He then set about creating the optimal experience for both scenarios.

You’ll be able to pull HP’s new Envy Recline all the way to the edge of your desk to make the best use of its touchscreen display.

As a result of these studies, Wong engineered the Envy Recline’s center of gravity to reside precisely at the midpoint of the display. This allows you to draw the computer all the way to the edge of your desk, lay its screen at any angle, and interact primarily with its touchscreen display without worrying that the computer will topple into your lap. But you can just as easily slide the computer back from the edge to make room for a mouse and keyboard without losing the ability to continue using the touchscreen. Plastic feet on the bottom of the computer should prevent scratches from appearing on your work surface.

The Envy Recline will be available with either 23- or 27-inch touchscreens.

HP announced three Envy Recline models at IFA, each of which will be powered by a fourth-generation Intel Core (aka Haswell) processor and an Nvidia GeForce GT 730A discrete graphics processor: one with a 27-inch touchscreen; one with a 23-inch touchscreen; and a Beats Special Edition model with a 23-inch touchscreen, Beats audio processing, quad speakers, and a flashy black-and-red color scheme.

A standard 23-inch model with a Core i7 processor, 8GB of DDR3/1600 memory, and a discrete Nvidia graphics processor will be available directly from HP later this month for $1349. Other 23-inch models, starting with an Intel Core i3 processor and 4GB of memory, will be available from various retailers at a starting price of $999.

The 23-inch Beats SE with a Core i5 processor and 8GB of DDR3/1600 memory will be available on HP’s website in November for $1249. Other Beats configurations, starting with Core i3 processors, will be available from retailers later this fall for $1099 and up. Prices for the 27-inch models, meanwhile, will start at $1399 for a machine outfitted with a Core i5 processor, 12GB of DDR3/1600 memory, and Beats audio processing.

HP Envy Phoenix 810 Gaming PC

HP wants to grab a piece of the booming gaming-PC market with its Phoenix Envy 810.

Games are one of the few apps driving PC sales these days, and HP has no intention of missing out. While the Envy Phoenix line represents little threat to such benchmark-crushing super-rigs as Origin’s Genesis Z87 or Maingear’s Shift Super Stock, it carries price tags that are a fraction of what those monuments to conspicuous consumption command.

HP’s new Envy Phoenix 810 will be available on October 16 with a Core i7 Extreme processor, your choice of Nvidia or AMD discrete graphics, and Beats audio processing for a starting price of $1299. The machine will also feature liquid cooling, a windowed case, and room inside the chassis for up to three additional hard drives.

Pavilion and Envy displays 

HP’s accountants are doing their level best to amortize the cost of the brand names the company acquired from Rahul Sood back in 2006. While the latest computers—and the new Envy 23 IPS display—carry little of that old Voodoo PC magic, I’m sure it beats simply writing off all that goodwill.

In any event, HP promises to deliver a very inexpensive, high-quality display this November with its $249 Envy 23 IPS monitor. The display has native resolution of 1920 by 1080 pixels, two HDMI inputs, and one VGA input. It lacks speakers, but it does offer Beats audio processing via a headphone output.

HP kept the Pavilion 23tm Touch Monitor’s price tag low by using optical touch technology.

HP will also deliver a very economical means of adding touchscreen capabilities to an existing stand-alone PC with the Pavilion 23tm Touch Monitor. The 23-inch display achieves its $349 price point by virtue of using optical touch sensors instead of pricier capacitive technology. Six cameras arranged around the bezel are capable of detecting a maximum of five touch points, and a thin border between the bezel and the active area of the display allows for finger swipes from the edge of the display.

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Hp Envy 13 Review: A Slim, Light, And Inexpensive Workhorse With Discrete Graphics

There’s a lot to like about the HP Envy 13, starting with its super-slim design, its bright 4K display, its comfy keypad and impressive quad-core performance. The Envy 13 also manages to pack in a discrete GPU and respectable battery life, all for a very reasonable price tag. That said, we did encounter some issues with the laptop’s overly sensitive trackpad (which HP says it’s investigating), resulting in a jittery cursor that regularly jumped around the screen and even highlighted and deleted our words by accident.


We tested the HP Envy 13-aq0044nr ($1,100 on Amazon), which cherry-picks features from both the higher- and lower-end configurations of the laptop.

CPU: Quad-core Intel Core i7-8565U


GPU: Discrete Nvidia GeForce MX250

Display: 13-inch UHD (3840 x 2160) IPS BrightView touchscreen

Storage: 512GB SSD

Overall, that’s an impressive amount of power under the hood for a fairly reasonable price. The 8th-gen Core i7 processor might look like a disappointing downgrade to those thirsting for a 10th-gen Intel CPU, but from what we’ve seen, there’s not much of a performance gap between the 8th-gen Whiskey Lake processor in this configuration and the 10th-gen Comet Lake chip in the pricier Envy 13 models. Both of these quad-core CPUs are built on Intel’s 14nm process, for one thing. While the Comet Lake processor has a slightly higher boost clock, you’re probably not going to feel the difference in typical daily desktop duties.


Sleek, slim and silver (or “pale gold,” if you cough up an extra $10 on HP’s online configurator), the HP Envy 13 cuts an enviably trim profile. Measuring 12.1 x 8.3 x 0.58 inches and weighing in at just 2.8 pounds (or 3.42 pounds with the AC cord, which comes with a compact power brick), the Envy 13 feels great to hold in your hands, and it’s barely there in your backpack. I should know, because the Envy 13 served as my laptop at CES in Vegas this year. My back is eternally grateful for the Envy 13’s light, wafer-thin shell.

The top of the HP Envy 13’s aluminum lid is featureless save for the HP logo stamped in the middle. When you close the lid, the front lip has an hourglass edge that makes the laptop easier to open, while the L-shaped back edge of the lid covers the hinge, making the rear of the Envy 13 look like the spine of a book. When opened, the hinge props up the Envy 13’s lower chassis, angling the keyboard while also allowing for a cooling airflow beneath the laptop.

Ben Patterson/IDG

The hinge on the HP Envy 13 props up the keyboard while helping to maintain airflow beneath the chassis.


Protected by a Corning Gorilla Glass NBT coating, the HP Envy 13’s 4K touchscreen checks most of our boxes. With its IPS (in-plane switching) display technology, the Envy 13’s screen boasts solid viewing angles, dimming only slightly when viewed from the side or top.

Ben Patterson/IDG

The bright 4K display on the HP Envy 13 features thin top and side bezels, although the bottom bezel is a tad chunky.

Of course, the brightness and 4K resolution of the Envy 13’s display will put a dent in the laptop’s battery life, as we’ll see momentarily.

Keyboard, trackpad, speakers, and extras

Ben Patterson/IDG

We’re fans of the HP Envy 13’s comfortable keyboard. The niggly trackpad? Not so much.

I did, however, have trouble with the Envy 13’s overly sensitive trackpad, particularly around the bottom corners. With my right palm regularly grazing the trackpad as I typed (given that the trackpad is centered on the main chassis rather than the space bar), the mouse pointer frequently jumped across the screen, occasionally bringing the cursor with it if I happened to nudge the trackpad at the wrong moment. That meant the trackpad sometimes selected and deleted random swaths of text, or moved the cursor from one line to another while I was still typing. The problems persisted even after I fiddled with the laptop’s trackpad sensitivity settings.

We reported our issues with the Envy 13’s trackpad to HP, and the company was able to replicate the problem. We’re told that HP is continuing to investigate whether the trackpad bugginess we encountered was an isolated incident or more widespread, and we’ll update this review once we hear back. It’s also possible that a firmware update could fix any nagging trackpad issues.

Back on the plus side, I was impressed with the HP Envy 13’s Bang & Olufsen-designed laptop speakers. A sizeable cut above the tinny speakers you usually hear on laptops, the Envy 13’s top-firing drivers deliver solid mid-range sound, with a fair amount of high-end detail and even a little bass. Mind you, the Envy 13’s speakers can’t hold a candle to a decent pair of headphones or external speakers, but we’ve heard worse—much worse.


Given the HP Envy 13’s slim and trim profile, the laptop’s limited selection of ports shouldn’t come as a big surprise. On the left side of the Envy 13, you get a drop-jaw USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A port, a USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-C port, and a combo audio jack.

Ben Patterson/IDG

Left-side ports on the HP Envy 13 including a combo audio jack, a USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A port, and a USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-C port.

On the right side, there’s a second drop-jaw USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A port, a microSD media card reader, and a barrel-shaped AC port, along with the aforementioned webcam kill switch.

Ben Patterson/IDG

The right side of the HP Envy 13 features a barrel-shaped power port, a second USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A port, a microSD slot, and a webcam kill switch.

There are no Thunderbolt 3 ports, although that’s not much of a shock given the Envy 13’s $1,000-ish price range.

Performance PCMark 8 Work 2.0 Conventional

Ben Patterson/IDG

The HP Envy 13’s PCMark 8 score is near the bottom of the pack, but any result over 3,000 (which the Envy handily achieves) works just fine for us.

While the HP Envy 13’s PCMark 8 score is second to last in our chart (we’ve compared the Envy 13 to a range of similarly priced two- and four-core Intel Core-powered laptops, along with a Dell running on a six-core Ice Lake chip), the laptop still has no trouble dusting our 2,000 low-water mark for the PCMark 8 benchmark. Indeed, if you take a laptop that scored about 3,000 in PCMark 8 (such as the Dell Inspiron 15 at the bottom of our chart) and another that snagged a 3,500 result (like our chart-topping Lenovo IdeaPad S340), you’d be hard-pressed to notice any difference in terms of general computing performance.

It’s also worth noting that the Ice Lake-packing Dell XPS 13’s PCMark 8 score sits almost smack-dab in the middle of our chart, which goes to show that paying extra for Intel’s hottest new CPU won’t pay much in the way of dividends when it comes to web browsing or Office.


Ben Patterson/IDG

The HP Envy 13’s HandBrake score is pretty impressive given its thin-and-light chassis.

Looking at our results, the HP Envy 13 turns in a pretty solid showing considering its thin, light, and thus difficult-to-cool design. It sits in a tight bunch with similar (and generally thicker and heavier) quad-core, 8th-gen laptops. Meanwhile, the Dell XPS 13 and its six-core Ice Lake CPU (here’s where that pricey new Ice Lake chip starts to pay off) sits comfortably in first place, while the dual-core Acer Aspire 5 lags way behind the rest.


Ben Patterson/IDG

The HP Envy 13’s Cinebench score gets a small boost thanks to its Intel Core i7 processor.

Again, the quad-core HP Envy 13 does well. The extra boost clock in its Core i7 CPU gives it a slight leg up versus its quad-core Core i5-packing competitors. In fact, the Envy 13 trails only the Dell XPS 13 and its Ice Lake processor, which manages to crush the rest of the field, while the dual-core Acer Aspire 5 (again) brings up the rear. For such a thin, light, and reasonably priced laptop, the Envy 13’s single- and multi-threaded Cinebench scores are nothing to sneeze at.

3D Mark SkyDiver 1.0

Ben Patterson/IDG

With its discrete Nvidia graphics card, the HP Envy 13 whips  its integrated-graphics competitors in our 3DMark Sky Diver benchmark.

Still, taking a quick look at our performance chart, you can see what a difference a discrete graphics card can make. Even with its new, super-charged integrated Iris Plus graphics, the pricey Dell XPS 13 can’t touch the graphics performance of the Envy 13 and the (barely) chart-topping Dell Inspiron 15 7000, each of which boast discrete GeForce MX250 graphics cards. The Inspiron probably gets its (slight) edge over the HP Envy 13 thanks to its larger, easier-to-cool chassis. Far below the Dell Inspiron and HP Envy are all the laptops saddled with integrated graphics, including the new Dell XPS 13 with its 10th-gen Iris Plus integrated graphics core.

While the GeForce MX250 is primarily intended for pro-video users working with (for example) Adobe Premiere, it can play some games provided you keep your expectations in check. Firing up Fortnite, the Envy 13 managed to squeeze out 50- to 60-fps visuals at medium settings for about five minutes or so. That figure fell to a still-playable 30 fps once the Envy’s fans began spinning up.

Yahoo’s New Design Is Live At

Yahoo has rolled out the new design of its Yahoo Home Page today with an International redesign synched to bring the new chúng tôi to a global audience within the ‘coming weeks.’ I had the chance to preview the new chúng tôi back in May, as did thousands of Beta testers, and found the new design to be a personal and customized Yahoo start page which, in some respects, is replacing My Yahoo as the home page of my browser.

Before we get to the review, however, here is some information from Yahoo on the roll out:

The new Yahoo! home page design was first previewed at chúng tôi on May 16, 2006, and new localized versions are now available in Brazil, Canada, France, Germany, India, Indonesia, Italy, Korea, Malaysia, Mexico, the Philippines, Singapore, Spain, Thailand, UK & Ireland, and Vietnam. Yahoo! plans to roll out additional localized versions, and to display the new page to all visitors of chúng tôi in the coming weeks.

The new Yahoo! home page includes enhancements that allow consumers to turn to the Web daily to read news, search for information, stay in touch with their community and discover what’s happening around the globe. It combines frequently updated news and entertainment with useful tools for searching, connecting, sharing and communicating online – all on one simple, easy-to-use Web page.

1. SEARCH SMARTER : Prevalent Search Box with ‘integration’ of Yahoo Answers with links to Ask or Answer questions.

Let’s hope that tags, chúng tôi and MyWeb integration into Yahoo Search follows Answers’ suit.

2. FIND IT FASTER : Fast links to Yahoo Service Channels such as Finance, Local, Sports and Shopping are listed down the left side of the page.

Yahoo says that soon users will be able to customize the links on there own personalized Yahoo homepage with links to favorite channels, regions, and Yahoo tools.

The customization of chúng tôi is beginning to remind me of that of MyYahoo, Google Home Page and MSN’s chúng tôi The more power the user is given to control their window into the Yahoo network, the less dependency the user will have on services like MyYahoo as a start page.

Ideally, I’d like to see more customization features of Yahoo’s homepage such as :

* Customization of the default search box with the ability to switch from Web to News to Local or Answers – depending on what the user predominantly searches for.

* Ability to add lesser known search functions to the search choices, like Blog search or even Yahoo’s Local News Search.

* Addition of collapsible RSS subscription features similar to MyYahoo but with a dash of Bloglines and Google Reader thrown in.

* Updates of favorite and shared Bookmarks or relevant Answers to one’s recent searches or user profile.

* More Local customization beyond only a start map with time of day enhanced Local reviews which are also targeted to user tastes (wouldn’t it be nice to open up chúng tôi around 11:30 am and automatically be served reviews of eateries and restaurants within walking distance from your office, then gas stations with low prices before the drive home?).

3. GET PERSONAL : Yahoo enhances the Yahoo User experience with Mail, Messenger, Radio, Weather, Local and Movies features on the home page.

Yes, I use Yahoo Mail and have for almost 10 years now. One of the main reasons I use MyYahoo as a start page, beyond Sports scores, Finance Reports and Currency Exchange Rates is to preview my Yahoo Mail.

When you browse over the mail button, the button expands to show your Yahoo Inbox and awaiting mails. Likewise, even if you do not have Yahoo Messenger running a mouseover of the Messenger tab shows which of your buddies are currently online.

I don’t use Radio, Movies or Weather very often and Local opens to show a little map with traffic pattern info (nice). As stated before, the choice to further customize Yahoo’s home page with MyYahoo functions such as collapsible Major League scores or Stock Market updates would wean my dependency from MyYahoo over to the chúng tôi page, which would then lead to me probably searching more within Yahoo and surfing through its other channels which are beyond the MyYahoo blinders which are tunneling my vision into only three or four Yahoo services.

Yahoo also offers the option of switching to a more narrow layout for those who like white space or are accessing via a smaller monitor, color changes are also an option.

For us at Yahoo!, it all comes back to people: We’re committed to making complex technologies like email, instant messaging, and search more powerful and easier to use for everybody; embracing the collective wisdom of crowds; and harnessing the power of people and their choices across Yahoo! and its communities.

The new home page reflects Yahoo!’s unique position at the intersection of people, media, and knowledge. It presents better access to information and the stuff of our lives, and more individual choice about the appearance of the page, thanks to Ajax, DHTML, and personalization technology. You’ll find relevant and useful tools for searching, connecting, sharing, and communicating online as well as a bigger window onto the pulse of the Web.

“This campaign celebrates the creative contributions of the Yahoo! community and truly exemplifies the spirit and consumer focus of our Yahoo! brand,” said Cammie Dunaway, chief marketing officer at Yahoo! Inc. “Today’s Internet users are passionate about expressing themselves and contributing to the online conversation that is occurring every day among the estimated 500 million users of Yahoo! branded Web properties around the world. We encourage these talented people to join us in celebrating the new Yahoo! home page with their own personal videos.”

The Legendary Omen Line Comes Back In Force With Stylish New Hp Gaming Pcs

In late 2014, HP teased the return of the Omen—a line of always-stylish luxury PCs produced by VoodooPC, which HP acquired in 2006—with a 15.6-inch laptop. Now, HP is bringing Omen back in full force with two sleek-looking laptops and a stylish, powerful desktop tower.

All three rock some interesting specs. Let’s dive in.

When we looked at the late 2014 Omen laptop we said the device offered “bags of style and reasonable gaming performance in a thin and fairly cool chassis.” In that respect, not a whole lot has changed with these new models.

The 17.3-inch HP Omen.

The new Omen laptops come in 15.6- or 17.3-inch display sizes and up to a quad-core, 2.6GHz Intel “Skylake” Core i7-6700HQ processor. Both laptops come with either 1080p or 3840-by-2160 display resolutions, up to 16GB of RAM, and a variety of storage options that max out at a dual-storage 4 terabytes worth of hard drive space and a 128GB hybrid drive. If you really want to go all out, you can also upgrade to an Intel RealSense cameras for various purposes, including gesture control on compatible games.

The upcoming HP Omen desktop.

It’s hard to describe the desktop as “reasonable,” however. For those who want the jaw-dropping best of the best, the HP Omen desktop can be kitted out with up to an Nvidia GTX 1080 graphics card—or, as we like to call it, “the most badass graphics card ever created.” There’s also an eminently respectable AMD R9 390X option.

Overall, the new Omen PC’s a nice, stylish-looking desktop, but it’s about what you’d expect if you married gamer sensibilities with the current trends in PC hardware design. It’s pretty, but hardly a conversation piece.

The HP Omen 32-inch display.

HP’s also pairing the desktop with a new 32-inch 2560-by-1440 FreeSync-compatible display with two HDMI ports, one DisplayPort, and a USB hub. Pricing for the display wasn’t announced, but it will release in August around the same time as the desktop, which is also lacking a pricing announcement. The new OMEN laptops roll out on July 10 with prices starting at $900 for the 15.6-inch and $980 for the 17.3-inch.

The story behind the story: What’s interesting about HP’s announcement isn’t so much what it said, but what it didn’t. HP is introducing its new devices less than a week before the Computex trade show begins—and less than a week before AMD is also expected to potentially introduce its first graphics cards rocking the Polaris architecture. If AMD was rolling out new high end gear to match the GTX 1080, you’d think HP would hold off on this announcement. That suggests the rumors may be spot on when they claim AMD will start with mid-range graphics products for Polaris.

It’s also curious that the laptops will rock the 965M and not something new. Perhaps that means new mobile parts also aren’t coming for gamers at Computex next week as the new graphics generation is only just now lurching to life. Typically, companies that are including unannounced components in their new hardware will say things like “this laptop features an Nvidia GPU” or something similar without getting into specifics. That’s not the case here.

That’s all speculation though. We should have a better idea of what’s going on in the graphics world once Computex wraps up.

Three New Iphone And Ipad Software Features Coming This Year, According To Apple

While iOS 17 speculation is already in full swing, there is still a few software features that Apple has announced, but not yet released for iPhone and iPad users. Head below as we round up all of the previously announced features still coming for iPhone and iPad…

Apple Card Savings Account

Continuing with the focus on financial services, Apple has also announced it will integrate a high-yield savings account directly into the Wallet application for Apple Card users. This feature was announced in October, with Apple saying it would be available sometime “soon.” Given that Apple Card is only available in the United States, the new savings account will also be limited to the US.

Apple Card Savings Account will allow you to automatically deposit your Daily Cash rewards into the account. It will fully integrate with the Apple Wallet applications, allowing you to track the balance and growth of the account over time and even make additional deposits via a linked bank account.

Apple Card Savings Account will be operated in partnership with Goldman Sachs, which is also Apple’s partner for the Apple Card itself. There’s no word on what exact percentage rate the account will pay out in interest, but Goldman’s existing online savings account offers an annual percentage yield of 3.30%.

Next-generation CarPlay

At WWDC, Apple unveiled what it described as the “next generation of CarPlay.” This is a feature, however, that even Apple acknowledged would not be available for quite a while, despite the initial announcement at WWDC 2023.

The new CarPlay interface is a dramatic overhaul compared to what is currently offered. It will offer support for multiple screens within your car and be able to deeply integrate with your car’s hardware. Essentially, this new CarPlay design can completely replace the manufacturer’s own digital interfaces:

Speed, fuel level, temperature, and more on the instrument cluster

Control the radio or change the climate directly through CarPlay

Personalize the driving experience by choosing different gauge cluster designs

With widgets, users will have at-a-glance information from Weather and Music right on their car’s dashboard

This is a big undertaking by Apple, and it will require close cooperation with automakers looking to adopt the new CarPlay interface. Apple says that more information will be “shared in the future” and that we can expect the first vehicles with support for the new CarPlay design sometime late this year.

Finally, there’s one security and privacy-focused feature that Apple has already announced is coming sometime this year. iMessage Contact Key Verification is designed for “users who face extraordinary digital threats,” including journalists, human rights activists, and members of government.

The feature works by giving those users a way to further verify that they are messaging with the people they intend. Apple explains:

iMessage Contact Key Verification will be available “globally” sometime in 2023, Apple says.

Apple Pay Later [Now available]

Update March 29, 2023: Apple Pay Later has officially started rolling out to users, but it won’t be available to all users for several months, Apple says.

Apple is ramping up its initiatives in the personal finance sector, and one of its most anticipated new features in this category is something called Apple Pay Later. Announced at WWDC 2023, Apple Pay Later will allow you to split Apple Pay purchases into four equal payments with zero percent interest, spread across six weeks.

The Apple Pay Later feature is similar to competitors like Affirm and Klarna, two of the companies leading a modern wave of “buy now, pay later” platforms. Apple, however, touts that its platform will be “seamless and secure,” with integration into the Apple Wallet application and zero fees.

When Apple Pay Later was announced at WWDC 2023, there was no clear timeline for when it would be available to customers. The feature was not included in the initial release of iOS 16 and hasn’t been added with any of the subsequent software updates. Bloomberg reported that the feature faced “fairly significant technical and engineering challenges.”

Once it launches, Apple Pay Later will be “available everywhere Apple Pay is accepted online or in-app” to “qualifying applicants in the United States.”

Apple Music Classical [Now available]

Update March 29, 2023: Apple Music Classical is now available to all Apple Music users. Learn more in our complete guide.

Ah, yes, Apple Music Classical. This isn’t necessarily a feature specific to iOS 16, but it’s something that Apple said would be available in 2023… and wasn’t. Apple acquired the classical music service Primephonic in 2023, immediately removing the app from the App Store and integrating the content into its own Music app.

Apple also promised, however, that it would release a “dedicated classical music app” sometime in 2023, “combining Primephonic’s classical user interface with more added features.” This didn’t come to fruition in 2023, and Apple is silent on when the app will launch.

At this point, we’re starting to question whether Apple Music Classical has been scrapped (or significantly scaled back in scope), given Apple’s silence on the matter. The good news is that references to the service have been spotted in iOS code. Hopefully, we’ll get an update soon.

Web push notifications [Now available]

Here’s something that has largely flown under the radar since it was officially announced: support for web push notifications for Safari on iOS and iPadOS. This was announced at WWDC last year, with Apple saying that Safari on iPad and iPhone would support push notifications from websites for the first time.

Support for web notifications in Safari has been available on the Mac for several years but has remained notably absent on iPhone and iPhone. What jogged our memory on this feature was a post on Mastodon from Jen Simmons, who works as an Apple Evangelist on the company’s Web Developer Experience team.

In the post, Simmons asked users to share their “favorite web apps” that they’ve added to the Home Screen of their iPhone. This could signal Apple’s continued work on web push notifications for iPhone and iPad, as well as maybe some other improvements to how progressive web apps work on Apple’s platforms.

Apple says that support for web notifications on iPhone and iPadOS will be available sometime in 2023. The feature hasn’t yet materialized in betas of iOS 16.

New Home architecture [Now available]

Update March 29, 2023: With the launch of iOS 16.4, the revamped Home architecture is now available to users once again.

With iOS 16.2 in October, Apple introduced a new opt-in architecture for HomeKit that it said offered “improved performance and reliability of the accessories in your home.” As it turned out, that wasn’t the case, and the new architecture had the opposite impact for many users who opted into the change.

In response to the backlash and complaints, Apple ended up pulling the new architecture altogether last month. The company said in a statement:

We are aware of an issue that may impact the ability for users to share the Home within the Home app. A fix will be available soon. In the meantime, we’ve temporarily removed the option to upgrade to the new Home architecture. Users who have already upgraded will not be impacted.

There’s no official word on when Apple plans to re-implement this new HomeKit architecture. Evidence within recent iOS beta releases, however, shows the company is continuing to work on the platform.

iOS 16.5 likely coming soon…

iOS 16.4 was released to everyone this past week with a handful of features and changes. Now that this update has been released, Apple has started beta testing iOS 16.5. Unfortunately, it doesn’t look like this update contains any of the features we’re still waiting for Apple to release.

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Hp Elitebook Laptops And 2

The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. The only warranties for HP products and services are set forth in the express warranty statements accompanying such products and services. Nothing herein should be construed as constituting an additional warranty. HP shall not be liable for technical or editorial errors or omissions contained herein.

Ultrabook, Celeron, Celeron Inside, Core Inside, Intel, Intel Logo, Intel Atom, Intel Atom Inside, Intel Core, Intel Inside, Intel Inside Logo, Intel vPro, Itanium, Itanium Inside, Pentium, Pentium Inside, vPro Inside, Xeon, Xeon Phi, Xeon Inside, and Intel Optane are trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries in the U.S. and/or other countries.

USB Type-C® and USB-C® are registered trademarks of USB Implementers Forum.

Requires the myHP application and Windows OS.

HP Wolf Security for Business requires Windows 10 Pro and higher, includes various HP security features and is available on HP Pro, Elite, Workstation, and RPOS products. See product details for included security features.

Available on select HP PCs with Windows 10 and higher and Intel processors.

Requires Windows 10 and higher and set up of facial recognition through Windows Hello.

HP Power Manager requires Windows 10 and higher and is available from the Microsoft store.

Multicore is designed to improve performance of certain software products. Not all customers or software applications will necessarily benefit from use of this technology. Performance and clock frequency will vary depending on application workload and your hardware and software configurations. Intel’s numbering, branding and/or naming is not a measurement of higher performance.

HP Wolf Security for Business requires Windows 10 Pro and higher, includes various HP security features and is available on HP Pro, Elite, Workstation, and RPOS products. See product details for included security features.

Multicore is designed to improve performance of certain software products. Not all customers or software applications will necessarily benefit from use of this technology. Performance and clock frequency will vary depending on application workload and your hardware and software configurations. AMD’s numbering is not a measurement of clock speed.

Requires Internet access and Windows 10 and higher PC preinstalled with HP QuickDrop app and either an Android device (phone or tablet) running Android 7 or higher with the Android HP QuickDrop app, and /or an iOS device (phone or tablet) running iOS 12 or higher with the iOS HP QuickDrop app.

Wi-Fi 6E requires a Wi-Fi 6E router, sold separately to function in the 6GHz band. Availability of public wireless access points limited. Wi-Fi 6E is backwards compatible with prior 802.11 specs. And available in countries where Wi-Fi 6E is supported.

Wi-Fi® supporting gigabit data rate is achievable with Wi-Fi 6E (802.11ax) when transferring files between two devices connected to the same router. Requires a wireless router, sold separately, that supports 160MHz channels.

5G module is optional and must be configured at the factory. Module designed for 5G NR NSA (non-standalone) networks as carriers deploy Evolved-Universal Terrestrial Radio Access New Radio Dual Connectivity (ENDC) with both 100Mhz of 5G NR and LTE channel bandwidth, using 256QAM 4×4 as defined by 3GPP. Module requires activation and separately purchased service contract. Check with service provider for coverage and availability in your area. Data connection, upload and download speeds will vary due to network, location, environment, network conditions, and other factors. Backwards compatible to 4G LTE and 3G HSPA technologies. 5G module planned to be available in select platforms and select countries, where carrier supported.

Qualcomm® 5G module is optional and must be configured at the factory. Module designed for 5G networks as carriers deploy Evolved-Universal Terrestrial Radio Access New Radio Dual Connectivity (ENDC) with both 100Mhz of 5G NR and LTE channel bandwidth, using 256QAM 4×4, requires activation and separately purchased service contract. Check with service provider for coverage and availability in your area. Connection, upload and download speeds will vary due to network, location, environment, network conditions, and other factors. Backwards compatible to 4G LTE and 3G HSPA technologies. 5G module planned to be available in select platforms and select countries, where carrier supported.

Not all products are available in all countries.

We enable better learning outcomes by supporting education through provision of learning and digital literacy programs and solutions.  Our programs aim to accelerate digital equity through providing access to at least one of the following: hardware, connectivity, content, or digital literacy.

4G LTE module is optional, must be configured at the factory, requires activation and separately purchased service contract. Check with service provider for coverage and availability in your area. Connection, upload and download speeds will vary due to network, location, environment, network conditions, and other factors. 4G LTE not available on all products, in all regions.

HP Auto Frame available only with optional 5MP camera that must be configured at purchase. Requires the myHP application and Windows OS.

HD content required to view HD images.

Recycled plastic content percentage is based on the definition set in the IEEE 1680.1-2024 standard.

Select HP Products are enhanced with HP Presence. Features vary by platform.

Recharges your battery up to 50% within 30 minutes when the system is off or in standby mode. Power adapter with a minimum capacity of 65 watts is required. After charging has reached 50% capacity, charging will return to normal. Charging time may vary +/-10% due to System tolerance.

Available on select HP PCs with Windows 10 and higher and AMD processors.

Sold separately or as an optional feature.

HP conferencing features require Windows and the latest myHP app, available over the air or for download via sofpaq on the HP Support website. Planned availability in spring 2023.

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