HP Pavilion 11t-n000 x360
Average of 5 scores (from 6 reviews)
Reviews for the HP Pavilion 11t-n000 x360
The HP Pavilion x360 and Lenovo Yoga 2. Both are 11-inch convertible Windows PCs with a 360-degree hinge design, meaning that you can fold the keyboard back under the display to use it as a tablet. The Pavilion x360 starts at $400, and the Yoga 2 starts at $489. If you’re in the market for a new laptop, and like the idea of hybrid design, the Lenovo Yoga 2 is a good choice. It’s a little more expensive than the HP Pavilion x360, but you’ll get more for the money.
Comparison, online available, Short, Date: 08/28/2014
Source: PC World
The benchmarks indicate that solid-state storage contributes more to performance than the availability of an additional 2GB of memory (the Atom Z3770 in the Venue 11 Pro can address only 2GB of memory, where the x360’s Pentium N3520 can deal with up to 8GB). My general feeling from using various Atom tablets and then trying both the Yoga 2 11 and the Pavillion x360 are similar: The limited memory in the Atom products impacted my ability to play some games, such as The Sims 3, but the performance slowdowns stemming from mechanical hard drives in the aforementioned hybrids were much more pervasive.
Single Review, online available, Short, Date: 06/23/2014
Rating: Total score: 60%
Source: Computer Shopper
It's really too bad the HP Pavilion x360 suffers from poor battery life because it brings a lot to the budget hybrid table—good looks, solid build quality, a comfortable keyboard and touch pad, and impressive audio output. We prefer the Pavilion x360's keyboard, but we'd happily clack away for an extra two hours on the Yoga 2 11, and it's the latter machine that keeps our Editor's Choice honors.
Single Review, online available, Long, Date: 06/13/2014
Rating: Total score: 70%
Source: Laptop Mag
For less than $400, the HP Pavilion x360 ($484 as reviewed) provides a solid Windows 8.1 experience, complete with a flexible multimode design, loud speakers and a responsive keyboard. However, the notebook's dim 11.6-inch, 1366 x 768 display is underwhelming, as is its short battery life.
Single Review, online available, Long, Date: 06/03/2014
Rating: Total score: 60%
Source: PC Mag
The HP Pavilion 11t-n000 x360 is a tempting alternative to the Lenovo Yoga line of convertible hybrid laptops. However, the Editors' Choice Asus T100TA has significantly longer battery life and is much lighter in Tablet mode, as it detaches from the keyboard, making it a better choice for the road warrior. The Pavilion x360 is a convertible hybrid laptop system for the user who needs a slate tablet experience from time to time, but can't bear to leave their keyboard at home.
Single Review, online available, Very Short, Date: 04/30/2014
Rating: Total score: 70%
Source: Laptopkalauz HU→EN
Single Review, online available, Medium, Date: 06/24/2014
Rating: Total score: 71% performance: 70% display: 80% mobility: 50% workmanship: 100% emissions: 70%
Most convertible hybrid laptops are averagely priced at a premium, the HP Pavilion 11t-n000 x360 is a much more affordable convertible hybrid for budget conscious users. Like other convertibles, you can flip its touchscreen and there are four modes of use; notebook mode, stand mode, tent mode and tablet mode.
The laptop weighs in at a comfortable 3.2 pounds (1.45 kg) and only 0.86 inch (2.18 cm) thick. Good enough to fit in most backpacks. The 11.6 inch 10-point touchscreen has a 1366 by 768 resolution, which is pretty standard in laptops of these prices. The device is powered by a quad-core Intel Pentium N3520, one of the main reasons why it's so affordable. It's coupled with Intel HD graphics, a 500 GB HDD and 4 GB of RAM.
The performance won't blow its competition out of the water, but for the price, these are pretty decent specs and you would not have any problems to run most of your desired software. Although it's an entry-level budget device, the processor is actually 64-bit, which will affect multimedia playback.
As with most HP laptops, it comes with Beats audio for enhanced audio. It features an Ethernet port, which is rare these days and makes up for the lower-end 2.4 GHz 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi. The HP Pavilion 11t-n000 x360 is good for anyone looking at a lower end, budget friendly hybrid device.
Intel HD Graphics (Bay Trail):
Integrated GPU for tablet and notebook Bay Trail SoCs. Based on the Ivy Bridge GPU with four Execution Units and support for DirectX 11.
Only some 3D games with very low demands are playable with these cards.
N3520: Soc with an integrated quad core Atom processor clocked at 2.2 - 2.4 GHz and an Intel HD Graphics GPU.» Further information can be found in our Comparison of Mobile Processsors.
This screen diagoal is quite large for tablets but small for subnotebooks. Some convertibles are also represented with that size.
Large display-sizes allow higher resolutions. So, details like letters are bigger. On the other hand, the power consumption is lower with small screen diagonals and the devices are smaller, more lightweight and cheaper.» To find out how fine a display is, see our DPI List.
This weight is typical for big tablets, small subnotebooks, ultrabooks and convertibles with a 10-11 inch display-diagonal.
HP: The Hewlett-Packard Company, founded 1935, commonly referred to as HP, is a technology corporation headquartered in California, United States. HP specializes in developing and manufacturing computing, storage, and networking hardware, software and services. Major product lines include personal computing devices, enterprise servers, related storage devices, as well as a diverse range of printers and other imaging products. Other product lines, including electronic test equipment and systems, medical electronic equipment, solid state components and instrumentation for chemical analysis. HP posted US $91.7 billion in annual revenue in 2006, making it the world's largest technology vendor in terms of sales. In 2007 the revenue was $104 billion, making HP the first IT company in history to report revenues exceeding $100 billion. Market share regarding sales of personal computers in 2007 (market research IDC): HP 18.9 %, Dell 16.4 %, Acer 9.9 %, Lenovo 7.5 %, Apple 5.7 %
66.2%: This rating is bad. Most notebooks are better rated. This is not a recommendation for purchase.
» Further information can be found in our Notebook Purchase Guide.