HP's Elite x3 is a smartphone that wants to replace your computer.
HP has unveiled a new way of building computer architecture that can even be scaled down to fit in smartphones
One short year after spending $1.2 billion on webOS, HP has announced that it is giving the popular, yet unsuccessful operating system (OS) the boot. The news comes as a blow to webOS fans everywhere who have been expecting a webOS 2.2 update for their Palm Pre2s for a while now and were eagerly awaiting the seemingly indefinitely postponed Palm Pre3.
HP has sent out invitations to Aussie tech media gurus for an event that will “celebrate technology that works like nothing else”. “Works like nothing else” is the often used slogan for HP’s TouchPad tablet, running on the popular webOS platform. This move would mark webOS’ first major appearance in Australia and is already generating a bit of buzz from Aussie webOS fans; we know we’re certainly excited. Being based in Australia we’ve never actually got our hands on a device running the current generation of webOS, something we’ve been envious of other countries for for a long time.
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