mini 210 hp spain

HP has yet to announce any product called the HP Mini 210. But a few months ago the model number was spotted in a system update file. Today, the folks at MyHPMini found a support page on HP Spain’s web site that lists more than 50 different configurations of an HP Mini 210.

There’s no actual information available, but given HP’s naming conventions, it’s probably safe to say that the HP Mini 210 is a netbook, and it represents a significant enough departure from the current HP Mini 110 to warrant a new model number.

Given that most PC makers are expected to launch netbooks with Intel’s upcoming Pineview processor on or around CES in January, I’d be surprised if the HP Mini 210 stuck with an Atom N270/N280 processor, but it’s not like Pineview and Diamondville are the only choices.

Update: Spanish site Area-Integral has a product listing for the HP Mini 210, which lists some specs including an Intel Atom N450 processor, 1GB of RAM, a 250GB hard drive, and Windows 7 Starter Edition.

via MyHPMini

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4 replies on “HP Mini 210 makes another mysterious appearance at”

  1. Is HP looking at ARM at all?
    OT – I read that the i86 processors from Intel and AMD are doing some stuff that most users never use… and that they should be simpler? Does mobile use battery life suffers due to this?
    If mobile battery life suffers then is that a good thing at all? Hmmm, Does ARM processor systems have the same problem? In the end, first tech with mobile netbook with 15-20 hours per charge (with name brand depending) will be very popular.

    1. Most modern processor cores have the ability to power-down the portions of core
      not in use at any one instanct.
      Harder to do in CISC than in RISC but it can be done in either.
      Just because it is all in one package does not mean it has only one “on/off” switch.

      And then there is MIPS which are a “License it Your Way” set of cores…
      If you don’t need a feature, you just don’t include it in the core-build when
      you synstize the core.
      And yes, MIPS can power-down sections of the core that are there but not
      in use at any one instant.

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