hp streambook x360 touch screen
SSD: 32 GB
Scree Size: 11.6″ inches
Processor: intel Celeron 2.16 GHz
Operating system: Windows 10 Home 64
2 GB 1333 MHz DDR3L SDRAM (onboard)
Intel HD Graphics
32 GB eMMC
29.5 cm (11.6″) diagonal HD WLED-backlit touch screen (1366 x 768)
802.11b/g/n (1×1) and Bluetooth 4.0 combo
DTS Sound+ with 2 speakers
97% size island-style keyboard
HP Imagepad with multi-touch gesture support
1 multi-format SD media card reader
1 headphone/microphone combo
2 USB 2.0
1 USB 3.0
33.32 x 22.9 x 1.95 cm
45 W AC power adapter
3-cell, 43.5 Wh Li-ion
HP TrueVision HD Webcam (front-facing) with integrated digital microphone
WiFi and Bluetooth
The Broadcom BCM43142 bgn WiFi module support
single-channel (n) only and maxes-out at 72Mbps
connectivity which might be a problem for those working
in heavily-used WiFi environments like apartment blocks
of offices. Reception seems average compared to other
devices we’ve had in our test environment. Bluetooth
worked for file transfer but we didn’t use it for audio.
The module does support WiFi Direct, Bluetooth LE and
Bluetooth High Speed. Wired communication is supported
through the Gigabit Ethernet connection.
For a low-cost laptop the keyboard on the HP Stream 11 X360 is quite
good. Well-spaced large ‘island’ keys, a good solid feel, very little
keyboard flex and good quality materials can only really be improved
with a backlight. Function keys are ‘reversed’ to provide media controls,
brightness and airplane mode with a single press.
The metallic keyboard surround is blue and provides a comfortable
contrast to the white keys. HP have done a really good job for
the price. The trackpad isn’t as good though…
While standard use of the trackpad is good and multi-touch gestures
work we felt that the mouse button function on this was a little too
hard. For those that are used to tap-to-click it’s OK but right-clicking
was harder. Maybe it’s an indication of ruggedness and we shouldn’t
mark it down for being a solidly build component bit we would suggest
thinking about how you use a touchpad before you buy. If you’re a light-touch
user and rely a lot on touchpad for right-click menus it might
be an issue for you.
The 10-point touchscreen works well with good responsiveness all-round.
It’s glossy (read more about the screen quality below) and, when the
screen is clean, easy to drag and drop items around, even on the desktop.
It’s mostly thanks to a low resolution that program menu elements are easy
to select using a finger and it gives the user another mouse and
mouse-button option, easing the issue of hard touchpad-clicks as mentioned above.
Don’t forget that when the screen is opened beyond 180 degress a screen touch will
bring up the on-screen keyboard and the keyboard is locked out.
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