HP SlateBook 14 Android Laptop Features a 14″ Display, a Quad Core Tegra SoC

Most Android laptops on the market come with tiny 7″ to 11.6″ screens, and those with larger displays (e.g. 13.3″) are often crippled with a subpar processor. Hewlett Packard is about to change that thanks to the SlateBook 14, an Android laptop with a 14″ touchscreen display, and a quad core Tegra SoC which could either be Tegra 4 or Tegra K1.

The product has not been launched officially, but NetbookItalia found about it via a promo video (embedded below), and we don’t know the full specs just yet:

  • SoC- Nvidia Tegra quad core Cortex A15 (Tegra 4 or Tegra K1)
  • System Memory – 2GB RAM
  • Storage – 16GB flash + micro SD card slot
  • Display – 14″ touchscreen display, 1080p resolution
  • Video Output – HDMI
  • Audio – 3.5mm audio jack, beat audio stereo speakers
  • Connectivity – 802.11 b/n/g Wi-Fi and Bluetooth
  • USB – 3x USB host ports

HP laptop will run Android 4.2.2, and come with Google Play. That’s about all we know at this stage. Pricing and availability are both unknown.

Via Liliputing

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6 Replies to “HP SlateBook 14 Android Laptop Features a 14″ Display, a Quad Core Tegra SoC”

  1. Not sure I get the point. Could be more useful than a Chromebook but still, at the expected price, why not get a real notebook?

  2. oh great… your html-escaping is broken -.-

    here what i originally wanted to write:

    @Dr. Azrael Tod
    it combines all the shortcommings! \o/

    [✓] big and heavy (like notebooks)
    [✓] crippled OS without multitasking or window-management
    [✓] equal/less than 2GB RAM
    [✓] no harddrive or SSD (16GB? ARE YOU FUCKING KIDDING ME?)
    [✓] no ethernet-port

    the only things still missing would be “charging battery via USB” and pricing around 1K€

  3. A word for “below accepted standard” is spelled without “t”, with or without dash, i.e.
    * subpar
    * sub-par
    Although “subpart” is an existing word, it’s out of place here – first it’s a noun, and not adjective, and second – it means “a smaller part of a part”, so expression “crippled with a subpart processor” is both grammatically and by contents – nonsense that does not mean anything.

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