The HP Omni 120-1120ea is cheap and a bit bland-looking, but its powered by a class Intel processor, with a high-resolution screen so you can see clearly .The Battery time is great, and it has an on-screen reminder of when to plug it in for charging or to plug out the battery when full charge is reached. I would say this laptop would be perfect for someone who mainly needs it for browsing the internet, watching movies or playing games, or simply office work.
The HP Omni 120-1120ea has a simple sleek look, is light, has a great screen, very easy to set-up (even for a non-computer whizz such as myself), and overall is very user-friendly. The HP Omni 120-1120ea feels solid, and packs a nice keyboard and a fair amount of battery life (up to 6 hours). You will obviously need Wi-Fi connection; the Laptop runs a Microsoft browser-based Windows OS, and while the operating system has come a long way your options are still limited once you're disconnected.
The HP Omni 120-1120ea is based on the cheaper end of the spectrum. It is made out of plastic and weighs at a total of 1.2kg, which is not bad for a laptop; its definitely not heavy in my hands or when carrying it in a bag, so very good. You could say the laptop is stylish too: there's a shiny little finish bordering the track pad, and the keyboard buttons are arrange in a modern style to give you that eccentric look and feel when using the laptop
Initially the HP Omni 27 desktop took my breath away. Seriously, when I first saw it sitting in our Test Centre, I was absolutely taken by its gorgeous, edge-to-edge glass 27-inch screen. The rest of the design leaves a little to be desired, but this screen is definitely a step in the right direction.
Our review model HP Omni 27 is equipped with an Intel Core i5-2400S processor, 8GB of RAM, a 1TB hard drive, and a slot-loading Blu-ray Disc player. The standard options include built-in Wi-Fi connectivity, and an integrated webcam and microphone.
The HP Omni 27 is a very good performer in its category of big-screen all-in-one PCs. In our WorldBench 6 benchmark tests, the Omni 27 earned an impressive score of 140, which puts it right near the top of its class. It didn't quite beat out the Lenovo IdeaCentre B520, however, which achieved a mark of 156.
Graphics performance is less than impressive, since the HP Omni 27 doesn't have a discrete graphics card. On our Dirt 3 graphics tests, the Omni 27 managed a paltry frame rate of just 28 frames per second when we dialed it all the way down to a 1024-by-768-pixel resolution, on low quality settings.
The HP Omni 27's stunning 27-inch screen is surrounded by a thin black bezel. The glass extends over the bezel, giving the machine a seamless and somewhat iMac-inspired look. The speakers, along with an HP logo and the Omni 27 model name, are located below the screen. The entire system sits on a matte-silver easel stand, which tilts easily but restricts screen height. See also: Group test - what's the best all-in-one PC?
The screen has a native resolution of 1920 by 1080 pixels. It's attractive--when it's on as well as when it's off. Colour representation looks excellent, and images are crisp, but the surface produces a lot of reflection when the brightness isn't turned all the way up. Luckily, the screen is very bright. The only real complaint I have is that it's not a touchscreen, which is pretty much standard for all-in-ones these days. I know that HP can make a great touchscreen, so I'm a little disappointed that this otherwise gorgeous display lacks touch-input support.
At the top of the screen, on the right side, is the power button. The left side of the screen has convenience ports--a multiformat card reader, two USB 3.0 ports, a microphone jack, and a headphone jack enhanced with Beats Audio. The right side of the screen has the slot-loading Blu-ray Disc drive, an HDMI input port, and buttons to cycle through display modes. The rest of the ports--gigabit ethernet, four USB 2.0 ports, audio-out, a subwoofer jack, and a lock slot--are positioned on the back of the system.
The Omni 27 comes with wireless peripherals. The keyboard has flat, Chiclet-style keys, volume controls, and a sleep button, and is slightly curved at the top (instead of having pop-out feet to produce an angle)