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HP pavilion dv3000 Battery

What this means in practice is there's no 'bulge' towards the back where core components like the battery and CPU live. It's skinny from front to back.
Pick the HP Spectre 13 up and it seems wonderfully thin and light. However, we'd advise not loading too much importance on this little thing's 1cm-thick frame. To claim it's really that much more portable than a laptop of a similar weight that's 2mm thicker is silly. This is not a criticism of the Spectre 13 hardware, only those who simply focus too much on design elements of only moderate practical importance. The laptop is absolutely among the most convenient and portable devices with a fairly large screen.
Like the 12-inch MacBook, at its most basic level this is a very conventional laptop. The screen doesn't come off and the hinge doesn't rotate around 360 degrees, although HP does make a Spectre x360 that offers such a hinge.
It's actually relatively restrictive in these areas. The screen tilts back less than most laptops and the display is not a touchcreen.
The Spectre 13 lacks flexibility but is a very well-made and eye-catching. The hinge is gold, bright enough to stun when it catches the light, and the rest of the laptop a brown-bronze that is the perfect counterpoint to the gold highlights.
You only have to look at the keyboard keys to see the attention to detail put in. The sides of the keys and lettering are gold (not dazzling this time), and the top bronze. This is a very striking two-tone laptop.
Its lid and keyboard surround are aluminium, its underside carbon fibre, which feels like a fancier take on plastic to the touch.

Some may be put off by the jewellery-like hinge of the Spectre 13, but the real reason to think twice is what's on the back: the connections.
As part of its mission to become the thinnest and most forward-looking laptop around, it has three USB-C/Thunderbolt 3 ports and a headphone jack, and nothing else. There's not a single full-size USB port. This is solid proof the Spectre 13 wants to be thought-of as the Windows equivalent to the 12-inch MacBook. In a couple of years, laptops using all-USB-C connectors may be commonplace and largely non-problematic. But at present it's not for everyone.
For example, we keep a lot of our tests on an SSD drive. We normally plug the drive into test laptops with a USB plug. The Spectre 13 comes with a single USB-C to USB converter, but when using it the drive continually reports disconnections, making any transfers impossible.

When playing Thief, for example, it started before we'd even reached the title screen. With a frame this thin it clearly needs to be pre-emptive about its cooling. That step up fan noise is fairly loud for a laptop this dainty, and it may annoy if you're going to be using the Spectre 13 in a quiet environment.
Even with those fans whirring, the Spectre 13 get a little warm even with light use, with a hotspot at the back of the hinge where its heat outlets sit. The TDP of the CPU and the ultra-thin frame have an at times awkward relationship.
HP SPECTRE 13 REVIEW: SOUND QUALITY
One option to combat fan noise: turn on some music. HP uses Bang Olufsen-branded speakers in the Spectre 13, but they're not hugely impressive, especially when compared with those of the 12in MacBook.
Several parts of this laptop seems to have had special attention lavished on them, but the speakers are much like some of the other Bang Olufsen laptops. Some sound causes mid-range distortion at top volume, and the tone is slightly thin.
These aren't dreadful speakers, and they could be a lot worse given how thin the Spectre 13 is. But the MacBooks still lead the pack in this area, by some distance.

When Window 7 was first released back in 2009 the smartphone phenomena was only just beginning and the iPad was still just a rumour. The idea then of having software that worked across all platforms was one that really didn’t make any sense.
Nowadays, in our increasingly mobile centered world, this is a much bigger issue. In Windows 10 Microsoft has announced Universal apps (or Windows Apps as they’ve now renamed them) whose purpose is to run smoothly across your phone, tablet, PC, and even Xbox One. This means that when you buy an app, you buy it once and it’s immediately available on all your devices. Of course it isn’t quite that simple, as a full version of Photoshop really isn’t going to run on a £59 budget smartphone, but expect to see trimmed down applications that can do a lot of the basics and sync up with each other seamlessly. Internet Explorer has been a staple of the Windows experience for many, many years. In Windows 7 it is the default gateway to the world wide web, as it comes pre-installed with the OS. Of course there’s nothing stopping you downloading an alternative browser - say Firefox, Chrome, or Opera - but statistics show that many opt to go with what they’ve got.
There’s good reason for this, as IE is a standard that many sites on the web are guaranteed to work with, and it’s a stable, easy to use app. It came as something of a surprise then when Microsoft announced that Windows 10 would ship with a brand new browser - Edge - that it thought was better suited to the modern web.

After testing Edge recently we certainly agree, as it is fast, elegantly designed, and features a variety of advanced capabilities including being able to annotate web pages and then send the image to friends or colleagues, Cortana integration, a new simplified reading mode that clears out the clutter on a screen, and a number of under the hood improvements.
In the Windows 10 Anniversary Update, Microsoft has added extensions, web notifications and the option to clear your browsing history on exit, making it a more modern web browser over IE. Here's how to use Edge browser in Windows 10.
One of the most popular uses for a Windows machine is - of course - games. Windows 7 is a tried and trusted gaming platform that has stood up well to the rigours of time, still delivering excellent performance, stability, and compatibility.
Windows 10 builds on this solid base with a few additional enhancements that might make you consider making the leap to the new version. The most obvious is the inclusion of DirectX 12, which has already seen some impressive bench testing results on a variety of gaming sites.

Owners of AMD based systems should take note of this in particular as reports suggest that DirectX 12 makes significant strides in improving gaming performance from AMD-powered graphics cards.
Another game related addition in Windows 10 is that of PC Game DVR. This smart upgrade to the Xbox app allows users to record videos of their games in real time and then share it with friends. Users will also be able to play Xbox One games on their PCs by streaming across their local network.
This new feature means you can plug your Xbox One controller into your PC, fire up the Xbox One, don your headphones, and play away happily in the next room while the rest of the family watch the television. There are a number of other improvements that we've seen in Windows 10, including Snap Assist, Syncing desktop settings, Contiuum, Windows Ink, Refresh and Reset options, not to mention the new design language, but probably the most compelling reasons to upgrade to Windows 10 were that it was free up until 29 July 2016.

Unfortuantely, it's no longer free, but we still deem it as a good upgrade for those who might have missed out on the free upgrade from Windows 7.
Also see: Downgrade Windows 10 in a few simple steps. Windows 7 is still an excellent, reliable, and stable operating system, but we've been impressed by the innovations Microsoft has included with Windows 10. If Windows 8 left a bad taste in your mouth, or just never really appealed, we think you'll find the user friendly feel of Windows 10 an easier transition from 7. The new features make it really feel like an operating system for the modern world, with mobile device and web integration opening up the possibilities. Give it a go and we don’t think you’ll be disappointed.
While it used to be standard practice, modern laptops hardly ever come with a branded laptop bag - but how else can you transport it? To avoid being a target for thieves, and to help keep your delicate electronics safe as you travel, we've rounded up a selection of rucksacks, messenger bags and briefcases that are designed to do precisely that.

It's extremely rare these days to get a case or bag included when you buy a laptop, and it may not be wise to buy one from the manufacturer as having a big logo simply advertises the fact that you're carrying something valuable worth stealing. To avoid being a target for thieves, and to help keep your delicate electronics safe as you travel, we've rounded up a selection of rucksacks, messenger bags and briefcases that are designed to do precisely that. See also: 20 best laptops you can buy in 2016
Best laptop bags of 2016: Laptop bags buying advice
Every laptop bag has a dedicated compartment for your computer, and bags usually advertise the biggest laptop you can carry by giving a screen size in inches. You might find that a laptop with a 16in screen will fit due to its dimensions, even if the bag says ‘up to 15in’ – although it may be a tight fit.

The amount of protection varies from bag to bag, with some manufacturers providing all-around padding (with double at the bottom) and others just an internal pouch with no top cover. Read our reviews to find out what level of protection each bag offers.
As well as your laptop, you'll need room for the power supply, other accessories and your own gear, whether that's a gym kit, water bottle, documents, keys and other gadgets. Most bags have a nominal capacity, but this is usually the total volume, rather than a single space for stuff besides a laptop.Multiple pockets are useful as they help keep everything organised, while a bag with a large extra compartment is good for bulky items such as shoes. Look for a capacity in litres, but bear in mind that the larger the capacity, the bigger (and usually heavier) is the bag you'll have to carry everywhere.