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HP ProBook 4710s 8 cell Li-ion Laptop Batteries|HSTNN-OB89 4400mAh Battery

HP ProBook 4710s 8 cell Li-ion Laptop Batteries|HSTNN-OB89 4400mAh Battery

HP HSTNN-OB89 laptop batteries
  • Product ID:1001973
  • Battery Type:Li-ion
  • Battery Voltage:14.4 V
  • Battery Capacity:4400 mAh (8 cell)
  • Battery Color:Black
HP ProBook 4710s laptop batteries

HP ProBook 4710s laptop batteries can replace the following part number:
ProBook 4710s

Stay unplugged longer with the new HP ProBook 4710s Battery. This 14.4V Rechargeable Li-ion hp HSTNN-OB89 battery can replace the original system battery or be used as a spare. HP computer batteries life (and recharge times) will vary based on many factors including screen brightness, applications, features, power management, battery conditioning and other customer preferences.

In the wake of HP�s excellent hp ProBook 4510s, a 15.6-inch budget notebook for small business users, comes its big brother, the 17.3-inch 4710s. this sleek desktop replacement will exceed your expectations; its performance and hp battery life are above average, making it a sterling choice for business users seeking a big-screen notebook.

The hp ProBook 4710s comes equipped with a 17.3" anti-glare display with a 16:9 widescreen ratio. At 1600 x 900 pixels, this high-definition display looks very nice with excellent details, good color and great contrast. We know many people are still concerned about the transition from 16:10 to 16:9 ratio screens (because this often means less vertical resolution) but since most 17-inch notebooks in this price range had WXGA+ screens the screen on the hp ProBook 4710s actually gives you more screen real estate ... not less. With the exception of screen size, the hp ProBook 4710s is identical to the 4510s. It, too, has a glossy, fingerprint-prone black lid, with an interior whose textures include a glossy keyboard deck, a satin palm rest; and the speaker strip lines the top of the keyboard. Because the bezel is thin, it�s easy to focus instead on the bright 16:9 display. As an added touch, the power and QuickLook 2 buttons and LED lights all glow turquoise blue, which also keeps the design interesting. At 6.6 pounds, the ProBook is light for a desktop replacement, and, indeed, we had no problem shuttling it around the office. One of the freshest parts of the ProBook's design is its keyboard: it's the first HP laptop that features island�style keys. This layout makes any budget notebook look more refined. On the one hand, we took quickly to the keys� slightly textured, scratch-resistant finish, and their comfortable spacing. The deck has a number pad on the right, as does its 15-inch sibling. The keyboard is spill-resistant, to boot. On the other hand, as we typed, the keyboard felt rigid. The full-size keyboard on the hp ProBook 4710s is a new design that HP unveiled with the launch of the ProBook series. The keyboard provides extra spacing between the individual keys to help reduce typos and even includes a dedicated number pad (a major plus for businesses that use their computers for number crunching or data entry). Each key is relatively flat with a nice matte texture and the keys sit above a glossy black support frame. The support frame surrounding the keys is quite firm thanks to the design of the chassis which adds additional support for the keyboard. The only obvious area of flex in the keyboard is when you press on the number pad keys.

The touchpad�s rubbery texture provides just the right amount of friction. The touch buttons, meanwhile, feel like piano keys. Instead of being straightforward push buttons, they�re hinged at the top, so only the part closest to the edge of the notebook depresses. We would have preferred traditional buttons.

Although the speaker strip takes up an awful lot of space on the keyboard deck, the volume is hardly booming; it was loud enough for us to hear the show we were watching, but not nearly loud enough for an engrossing movie-watching or game-playing experience. And, as for the sound quality, its speakers sounded slightly tinny when we played the White Stripes� �Seven Nation Army.� The hp ProBook 4710s keyboard fits a notebook of this size, in that it's mostly quite large, with a deliberately huge space bar row (including CTRL, the function key and Windows key), which we found mostly pleasant to type with. The only real oddity here is that despite the amount of space on offer � which includes allowing a full number pad � the cursor keys are oddly tiny. They're not impossible to hit, but they're solidly out of scale to the rest of the keyboard.

The hp ProBook 4710s has a standard collection of ports and slots: four USB 2.0 ports, HDMI and VGA output, Ethernet, headphone, and mic jacks, a 4-in-1 memory card reader, and an ExpressCard/34 slot. None of the ports are on the back, which is a plus. Most are on the left side, whereas two of the USB ports are on the right, in front of the tray-loading DVD burner. The headphone and mic ports are on the front lip. Oddly, this small business machine lacks a fingerprint reader, something you�ll find even on a slew of consumer notebooks.

The 2-megapixel webcam produced smooth VGA video, but we wish it were brighter. Also, even though we spoke at a normal volume, the mic didn�t pick up our voice well; we had to crank it up to make out our voice, and, even then, it sounded faint. Our still photos showed good detail, such as the wrinkles in our shirt, but the lighting was bluish and dark. Although we like the HP webcam software�s sleek, simple interface, we wish there was a pane, so that we could easily review recent photos and video captures.

The hp ProBook 4710s features the Intel Core 2 Duo processor, the ATI Mobility Radeon HD 4330 512MB dedicated video card, up to 8GB of DDR2 memory, up to 500GB of hard drive space, and a DVD burner or Blu-Ray Combo drive, depending on model.

The hp ProBook 4710s also sports a keyboard with a separate numeric keypad, 802.11a/b/g/n wireless, a Gigabit Ethernet LAN port, Bluetooth, optional 56k modem, VGA and HDMI outputs, four USB ports, an ExpressCard slot, and a media card reader.

Like any good desktop replacement notebook, the one thing that the hp ProBook 4710s excels at is being big. Pretty darned big, all things considered; the 17.3-inch LCD screen is large enough to begin with, but HP's quite generous with the plastic bezel around it, leading to a system that measures in at 41.06x27x3.2cm and weighs in "starting" at 3.08kg. Suffice it to say that you won't be lugging it very far, and it only counts as a "lap" top if you happen to be Robert Wadlow. HP ProBook 4710s Notebook is a fully packed machine that comes with a 17-inch LCD screen. The stylish HP ProBook 4710s delivers a very good performance and 513130-321 battery life. The HP ProBook 4710s is sleek desktop replacement notebook that will surly exceed your expectations with its performance and battery life. The performance and battery life of this notebook are above average, making it a good choice for business users.

HP sells a number of models under the ProBook line, and the 17.3-inch ProBook 4710s is the current top of the range. , you get an Intel Core 2 Duo P8700 2.53GHz processor, 3GB of RAM, a choice of 250GB or 500GB hard drives (our test model had the 500GB version), 512MB ATI Mobility Radeon HD 4330 video, 802.11n networking, Bluetooth and gigabit Ethernet. Four USB ports are provided, which almost feels titchy when you consider that the average netbook carries three and is about a sixth the size. HP does fill some of the space with an HDMI-out port, although frankly this particular laptop's going to dwarf just about any HDMI-compliant source you choose to plug it into.

By the time you read this the hp mini 110 should come with a Windows 7 upgrade option, but our test unit technically came with Vista Business. We say technically, because the default configuration comes with the downgrade to Windows XP Professional pre-installed. If you're not a fan of Vista � and we could be churlish and say that nobody is � that's a solid time saver, but if you required Vista it could be a touch annoying. It also features HP's Disk Sanitizer software for secure file deletion and the usual trial AV software that virtually any notebook seems to come with whether you ask for it or not � in the ProBook's case it's McAfee Total Protection.

The ProBook 4710s performed well in our standard performance tests, racking up a score of 2854 in 3DMark and 5308 in PCMark. As a working machine then, the ProBook 4710s should work quite hard, something that's backed up by its dell Latitude battery life. We can't imagine too many scenarios where you're going to want to lug the ProBook 4710s around too much, at least for the sake of your shoulders, but if you do, the increased size of this laptop does extend to the battery. With an eight-cell battery on board, the ProBook 4710s managed a very healthy three hours and 16 minutes in our DVD playback test with screen brightness at full whack. Considering how much screen it's got to run doing that, it's a very pleasing figure indeed.

The ProBook 4710s doesnâ��t have the panache of the more exclusive  HP EliteBook or Dell Studio XPS 1340 lines, but its glossy, black, squared-off chassis is reasonably stylish for a business machine. The 4710s is surprisingly thin (1.3 inches) and light (6.8 pounds) for a machine with a ponderous 16.2-by-10.6-inch footprint. Unfortunately, it shows every fingerprint when you touch it. On the plus side, the large footprint nets you a full-size Chiclet-style keyboard with a separate number pad. The spill-resistant keyboard is very comfortable, with good key travel. One oddity, though: The legends on the Function keys denoting the primary and secondary functions are not color-coded, so figuring out when you need the Fn key can be confusing.

And while we�re nit-picking, the touch pad on the ProBook 4710s could be larger. On a netbook you can forgive a small pad, but a machine this size with a screen this large deserves a pad bigger than 3x1.75 inches. The mouse buttons, too, are unnecessarily narrow, and they are hinged at the top rather than being a full-travel button, so you have to be sure to press the bottom of the buttons at an e-mail to register a click (DELL Alienware M17X laptop batteries). They also pick up the glossy black design theme of the exterior and keyboard backplane, which means they pick up fingerprints, too. And speaking of fingerprints: The ProBook 4710s does not include a fingerprint reader, which we feel should be standard fare on a business notebook these days. Also missing are dedicated multimedia control keys in the name of keeping the keyboard deck uncluttered .
We have no complaints about the 17.3-inch widescreen. The LED-backlit panel is very bright and delivers rich colors. The 1,600x900 resolution isn�t the full 1,080p (1,920x1,080) multimedia addicts crave, but it is still HD and appropriate for a business machine where you�ll actually need to read the text on the screen without squinting. The matte anti-glare coating is also appropriate for a business notebook likely to be used under harsh lighting conditions, but it does lend a soft-focus look, especially during video playback. Otherwise, DVDs on the big screen looked good, with decent motion reproduction. The screen is big enough to have multiple windows open at once and also to use the ProBook 4710s as a presentation device. The built-in speakers put out enough volume, but overall audio quality is disappointing.

The 4710s comes with a spacious 500GB hard drive, a multiformat DVD burner, 802.11a/b/g/n Wi-Fi, and Bluetooth 2.0 connectivity. You also get a 5-in-1 memory card reader and an ExpressCard slot, though it's the narrow-format 34mm variety rather than 54mm, which is an odd choice on a desktop replacement. As for ports, you get four USB ports (dell laptop battery), LAN and modem jacks, and VGA and HDMI outputs (HDMI is a particularly nice touch on a business notebook). Given that there�s room on the edges, an eSATA port would have been nice. HP does not offer an embedded wireless broadband option on this platform as it does with the smaller ProBook 4510s, though that�s less of an issue given the ProBook 4710s is unlikely to see much road use because of its size.

Cleary where HP spent the money is on the ProBook performance components. You get a 2.53GHz Intel Core 2 Duo P8700 processor with 4GB of RAM and discrete ATI Mobility Radeon HD 4300 GPU. The ProBook 4710s delivered scores of 3,668 on Futuremark�s PCMark Vantage, which measures overall system performance, and 5,101 on CineBench 10, which focuses on the processor and graphics performance. Both numbers are good compared with the similarly priced Dell Studio 15 and the Toshiba Qosmio G55-Q802 / PA3476U-1BRS laptop battery. It was also pretty quick on our Windows Media Encoder 9 trial, completing the task in 6 minutes flat, which is faster than more costly machines like the best-in-class Alienware M17 (though the more recent M17x completed this same test in a blistering 3 minutes and 48 seconds. It also costs nearly five times as much). The ProBook�s time of 3:58 on our iTunes encoding test was about 20 seconds slower than average compared with all desktop replacements we�ve tested lately, but still faster than the Apple MacBook Pro�s time of 4 minutes and 8 seconds.

Thanks to the dedicated graphics, the ProBook 4710s also delivered better 3D performance than we�re used to from a business machine. It scored 3,153 on 3DMark06 (at 1,024x768), which is ahead of the business-oriented Lenovo ThinkPad T400s (1,073) but behind the consumer-oriented Dell Studio XPS 16 (5,243), which makes sense, so long as your business doesn�t include being a graphic designer. You won�t mistake the ProBook 4710s for a gaming rig, but it has enough 3D power for any business apps that require 3D processing, as well as the occasional game. We saw a playable 36.5fps on Company of Heroes when we dialed back the resolution to1,024x768. ACER Battery life of 2 hours 48 minutes on our unforgiving DVD rundown test is much better than the average for big-screen desktop replacements, which typically last only 2 hours before needing a charge.

The ProBook 4710s includes a 2MP Webcam, which delivered a very good image under bright lighting, with very little motion blur. In a dim room, the camera eked out a dark but usable image. We like the bundled HP WebCam utility�s clean user interface. The settings menu lets you pick from eight resolution settings, ranging from 176x144 to 1,600x1,200. It also has seven preset profiles for different lighting conditions such as sunny, cloudy, fluorescent, and incandescent.

The 17.3-inch screen features a matt TFT finish, which is fairly uncommon. As a result, reflections are well-contained, making it great for those wanting to study near windows or in brighter conditions. Colours look bright and accurate in isolation, but they look a lot more muted when compared to the excellent Acer Aspire 8930G.

It's still a good panel for watching movies on, however, aided by the 16:9 widescreen aspect ratio and sharp 1600 x 900-pixel resolution. Although the screen falls slightly short of Full HD, Blu-ray movies still look pin-sharp and there's an HDMI port in place for outputting them to an external display.

The keyboard features a design where each key protrudes through an individual hole in the chassis (sometimes known as chiclet keys). There's more space between each key as a result, making it easier to type at speed without mistakes. It's a comfortable board, but it's also one of the noisiest, and there are no dedicated buttons for controlling your media files.

The chassis features a mixture of gloss and matt plastics and, although it's a little conservative, it's a neat and tidy design. The shiny lid is a magnet for fingerprints, but is made from sturdy plastics and is up to the rigours of daily use.

Everyday performance is excellent, thanks to a high-end 2.53GHz Intel Core 2 Duo processor and 3072MB of memory. The HP starts quickly and is capable of running several intensive applications with ease. An outstanding toshiba battery life of 324 minutes also means you'll be able to keep working during long trips out and about.

There are far less ports than you'll find on the Acer, but the four USB ports still offer good connectivity. There's also a VGA port for connecting older monitors and projectors, as well as a 4-in-1 memory card reader and ExpressCard slot. 802.11n Wi-Fi and Bluetooth are both in place.

While it lacks the full-on media credentials of the ACER Aspire Timeline battery or Sony battery, the HP ProBook 4710s remains a good choice for anyone who wants a machine as suited to a life on the road as it is in the home.

The HP ProBook 4710s is a low-priced 17-inch business notebook designed to provide businesses with a good desktop replacement notebook without breaking the bank. If your company wants the HP Elitebook 8730w but has a tight budget, Is this budget-priced notebook as good as it sounds? Keep reading to find out.

The HP ProBook 4710s, like the rest of the new HP ProBook family, is a low-cost business notebook designed specifically for small and medium businesses. Translation: this desktop replacement notebook needs to have a good balance of performance, security, reliability and extras all at an affordable price. Most notebooks designed for small and medium business tend to sacrifice build quality in order to help lower the cost of production and lower the cost to customers. On that note, the ProBook 4710s looks very similar to a HP EliteBook 8730w with all plastic construction, a new keyboard and all black finish.

The HP EliteBook line uses strong magnesium alloy chassis designs and premium internal components. In order to lower the cost and weight of the 17-inch ProBook 4710s, HP constructed this notebook mostly of plastic. The base of the laptop flexes heavily under pressure, the palmrests likewise bow when pressed firmly, and the back of the screen lid is similarly prone to flex. The plastics used in the 4710s will surely survive the typical use and abuse seen by most office desktop replacements, but the chassis might not survive multiple drops off a desk or the kind of abuse we expect the EliteBook series to handle with ease. The key point to remember in this section is that the ProBook 4710s looks pretty nice, but isn't designed to be a rugged mobile workhorse. Thankfully, HP still offers some good internal components to help make the ProBook 4710s a solid value.

The outer shell of the screen casing, like the rest of the notebook, is made of plastic. The lid is made of reflective, glossy plastic with the HP and ProBook logos printed in silver. The laptop screen housing is a mixture of firm and flexible materials. The frame around the screen is solid enough to prevent me from twisting the screen when force is applied, but the back of the lid is flexible enough that I was able to create ripples on the screen when I pressed on the back of the screen lid.

The simple black design of the ProBook series combines matte and glossy textures for a clean appearance without the personalized style of HP's consumer-oriented Pavilion line. Our review unit comes equipped with the "Noir" black finish but the smaller ProBook notebooks are also offered in a "Merlot" red color ... just in case black is too boring for your office.

Although it's fair to criticize the plastic construction, the 4710s still features hard drive shock protection in the form of HP 3D DriveGuard which will help to protect your hard drive in the event the laptop gets dropped or violently bumped. HP also includes HP ProtectTools with drive encryption, Device Access Manager, HP Spare Key (a program that helps employees access their computer in case they forget their password), HP Disk Sanitizer, File Sanitizer, and McAfee Security Solution for those small businesses that need reliability and ease of use but don't have the resources of a dedicated IT department.

However, I still have a hard time understanding why HP makes it so difficult to upgrade to the ProBook 4710s. Most notebooks have a removable panel (or panels) on the bottom of the notebook to access the RAM, hard drive, and wireless card. Not so with the ProBook 4710s. HP designed the ProBook series with a solid base so that you have to remove 10 screws and the entire top half of the chassis (including separate speaker grill, keyboard, and touchpad area) in order to replace or upgrade components. If you or your small IT department want to upgrade the RAM or replace a hard drive you've got to completely disassemble and reassemble the notebook to do it. Granted, many businesses will never upgrade their notebook and will simply use the stock configuration until the notebook is are replaced ... but the complexity of upgrades and repairs is something to keep in mind.

Horizontal viewing angles are quite good and you only start to notice some color shift after you exceed 75 degrees off center. Vertical viewing angles are only average as the screen begins to wash out from above and colors begin to invert from below after about 45 degrees in either direction.

The speakers on the hp ProBook 4710s, like the speakers on the smaller hp ProBook 4510s, fail to impress. HP generally scores well with our editorial staff based on the quality of the speakers used in their notebooks. Unfortunately, while the audio quality from the 4710s is good enough for watching a webcast or hearing system sounds, the built-in speakers lack a full range of highs, middles, and lows. The highest volume settings are loud enough to fill an office with sound for a presentation, but audio begins to sound distorted at higher volume levels.

The height of the keys seems a bit much since they sit so far above the surrounding frame that dust or crumbs might settle beneath the keys. Other than that, this is a nice keyboard. The individual key presses are quiet without loud clicking sounds as you type. The throw of each key press is excellent, though some people may dislike the flat, chicklet-style keys. Overall the keyboard layout is nice and large ... like you expect to see on a 17-inch desktop replacement notebook.

The touchpad is very responsive to my touch with a scroll zone on the right side that works exactly as it should. The touchpad texture feels fine, but the plastics used seem to be the kind that will develop wear over time and use. The plastic touchpad buttons are about the right size, but require a deep press in order to register a click. This wouldn't be a problem if the area directly beneath the touchpad buttons was indented to allow the side of your thumb to press the buttons all the way down. Unfortunately, when you try to press the touchpad buttons your thumb hits the bottom edge of the notebook. This problem is compounded by the fact that if you press the outside edges of the touchpad buttons it's possible to press them without the buttons actually registering the click.

The HP ProBook 4710s Notebook has a thin bezel, a glossy keyboard deck and a satin palm rest. The speaker strip lines the top of the keyboard and has decent volume. The Notebooks features a 17.3-inch (1600 x 900 px) glossy display which has an aspect ratio of 16:9. The HP ProBook 4710s weighs just 6.6 pounds and gives the HP HDX 18T a run on this front. The 4710s has a standard collection of ports and slots: four USB 2.0 ports, HDMI and VGA output, Ethernet, headphone, and mic jacks, a 4-in-1 memory card reader, and an ExpressCard/34 slot.

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