HP just propelled its new Specter 13.3 tablet, a 10.4mm-thick, 2.45-pound carbon fiber clamshell with a Core i5 processor, 1080p screen, 8GB of RAM, and about ten hours of battery life. It’s the most slender portable workstation on the planet. It has Bang and Olufsen sound. It has no touchscreen, it doesn’t disengage. It’s a tablet, damn it.
The specs don’t generally do it equity, either. (The peaceful, short of breath video that analyzes it to an Eames seat improves.) This is a portable workstation that is likewise being propelled in two “unique versions” composed by praised item architect Tord Boontje and gems creator Jess Hannah. This is a tablet that enlivened HP to make sacks, mice, and extravagant ass calfskin sleeves to match its copper-and-dark stylish that HP made a decent attempt to make feel like an adornments. This is a portable workstation that everything except slimes champagne as the cylinders of its pivot rise, turning, from their resting place. This is a portable PC uncovered not at tech demonstrates like CES or IFA, but rather at the New York Times International Luxury Conference. In cracking Versailles.
For HP, it’s the most recent endeavor to demonstrate that it’s not your grandparents’ stodgy old PC-producer any longer. For you? It’s the ideal Windows machine to drop into your Givenchy rucksack or put down on the seat of your Aston. Furthermore, since it’s just $1,169, nobody will ever figure the sack’s a knockoff and the auto’s a rental.