HP is announcing a rather significant update to their PC portfolio today. Besides the new Pavilion laptops including Light-n-Thing and the new x360s are some new All-in-Ones desktop PCs for those who need something less portable.
The HP Pavilion All-in-Ones bring some high-end features to those who do not want to save months and months for a new PC. Let's check them out!
HP Pavilion 23.8" and 27" All-in-Ones
Probably the most exciting of the two All-in-Ones is the 23.8-inch version which has an outstanding micro-bezel and pop-up web camera along with some beefy specs. The larger 27-inch version has a regular bezel.
Other features include:
- The 23.8" and 27" diagonal Pavilion All-in-Ones offer up to 16GB of memory with HDD options up to 3TB or hybrid drive options with up to 1TB
- Processor choices include Intel Pentium or up to 6th Generation Intel Core i7 processor with optional NVIDIA GT 930A graphics or 7th generation AMD APU up A10 processor options
- The all-in-ones provide easy-access ports under the display chin include one USB 3.0 Type CTM with HP Fast Charge for charging mobile devices, one USB 3.0, Headphone and Mic combo jack and 3-in-1 media card reader
- Rear ports include one USB 3.0, two USB 2.0, one LAN, a Kensington Lock slot and HDMI out for connecting to a second display or TV - Optional Intel® RealSense camera provides enhanced security through Windows Hello facial recognition
- The IPS flush glass displays are available in Full HD or QHD, with optional touch making it ideal for everything from daily computing tasks to organizing photos or watching a movie
- Front facing speakers with audio expertly tuned by B&O Play provide dynamic sound, ideal for home entertainment
- The 23.8" Pavilion All-in-One starts at $699.99
- The 27" Pavilion All-in-One starts at $999.99
Both desktops will be available this month with different pricing configurations.
Why we like 'em
Just watch the video of the 23.8-inch version with an edge-to-edge display and that pop-up camera. Not only is that just awesome looking but the PC can sport some solid specs for those on a budget. You can even get a Nvidia 930a, which won't crush it on gaming, but it will provide a nice overall boost to the system.
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Daniel Rubino is the Editor-in-chief of Windows Central, head reviewer, podcast co-host, and analyst. He has been covering Microsoft since 2007 when this site was called WMExperts (and later Windows Phone Central). His interests include Windows, laptops, next-gen computing, and for some reason, watches. Before all this tech stuff, he worked on a Ph.D. in linguistics, watched people sleep (for medical purposes!), and ran the projectors at movie theaters because it was fun.