HP has announced the arrival of two completely opposite looking tablet in their Slate range of tablets. One is a moderate sized 7.9 inch tablet while another is a 12 inch mammoth of a tablet. They have been named HP Pro Slate 8, HP Pro Slate 10 EE G1 and HP Pro Slate 12 respectively and all of them are running Android 4.4 KitKat operating system.
Notable feature in two of these devices is their display resolution. The smaller 8-inch tablet beats all its competitors by sporting a 1600 X 1200 screen resolution providing a pixel density of 250 ppi. Although the 4:3 aspect ratio may prompt many to compare it with Apple’s iPad Mini the iProduct with a disappointing pixel density of 163 ppi is nowhere near Slate 8 Pro.
The story of Pro Slate 12 is rather upsetting with the 12 inch device having the same resolution as the 8 inch Slate. This means that Pro Slate 12 will offer a moderate 163 ppi. The Pro Slate 10 EE G1 also fails to give surprises with a resoution of 1280 X 800 offering a pixel density of 149 ppi.
Designed for Schools
The HP Pro Slate 10 EE G1 is designed for use in schools and has features that give weight to this statements. The device has been made extremely durable considering rigorous classroom environments. It has an HDMI port making presentations on classroom projectors possible. It also comes with several cloud based apps as a part of Android for Eduction. The long battery life is also a good feature making it ideal for use in schools.
Designed for work and office
The other two devices are designed for personal or office use. The Pro Slate 8 is very handy and optimal for one-hand use making navigation and launching of apps easy. The Pro Slate 12 may be bigger but it has the advantage of better readability. The wireless screen sharing facility over Miracast on both the devices is ideal for office use. They offer good protection of data by business-class device security management and data encryption. It also makes cloud based IT management easy and offers Locate Device facility to lock or wipe your device remotely on theft.
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