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HP 2019 ENVY 13-aq0011ms Core i5-8265U/8G/256SSD/13inch FHD Touch Screen/W10/Silver

 

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Part Number:  AQ0011MS

 

HP Envy 13 Ultra Thin Laptop 13.3" Full-HD, Intel Core i5-8250U, Intel UHD Graphics 620, 256GB SSD, 8GB SDRAM, Fingerprint Reader, 13-aq0011ms

About this product

  • 8th Generation Intel Core i5-8250U Processor, up to 2.6GHz
  • 8 GB LPDDR3-1866 SDRAM (onboard), 256 GB PCIe NVMe M.2 Solid State Drive
  • 13.3-inch diagonal FHD IPS BrightView micro-edge WLED-backlit (1920 x 1080), Intel UHD Graphics 620
  • Intel Dual Band Wireless-AC 9260 802.11a/b/g/n/ac (2x2)and Bluetooth 5 Combo
  • External ports include 1 USB Type-C 3.1 Gen 1 (Data Transfer, DisplayPort 1.2, Power Delivery 3.0, HP Sleep & Charge), 2 USB 3.1 Gen 1 (1 HP Sleep and Charge), 1 Headphone/microphone combo

Product Identifiers

  • Brand
    HP
  • MPN
    6EH36UA
  • UPC
    0193808210549
  • Model
    6EH36UA
  • eBay Product ID (ePID)
    8035283666

Product Key Features

  • Technical Details

    Collapse all
    Screen Size 13.3 inches
    Screen Resolution 1920x1080
    Max Screen Resolution 1920x1080
    Processor 1.6 GHz Core i5 8250U
    RAM 8 GB SDRAM
    Hard Drive 256 GB flash_memory_solid_state
    Graphics Coprocessor Intel UHD Graphics 620
    Chipset Brand Intel
    Card Description Integrated
    Wireless Type 802.11a/b/g/n/ac
    Average Battery Life (in hours) 14 hours

     

    Brand Name HP
    Series 4AK66UA
    Item model number 13-AQ0011MS
    Hardware Platform PC
    Operating System Windows 10
    Item Weight 4.3 pounds
    Product Dimensions 12.1 x 8.3 x 0.6 inches
    Item Dimensions L x W x H 12.09 x 8.35 x 0.59 inches
    Processor Brand Intel
    Processor Count 4
    Computer Memory Type DDR4 SDRAM
    Flash Memory Size 256 GB
    Hard Drive Interface Solid State
    Batteries 1 Lithium Polymer batteries required. (included)

 

HP ENVY Laptop 13-aq0011ms Distinctive design for doing it all. A sleek PC with the latest Intel® Core™ processor. Light, powerful, and smart security features – the HP ENVY 13-inch Laptop is built to empower life on-the-go. With cutting-edge security features and ultra-sleek design – protect your data and privacy, everywhere you go. Product overview • Designed with your privacy in mind: State-of-the-art security features include Privacy Camera Kill Switch and fingerprint reader. • Iconic design. Exquisite features. Built thin and light for those on-the-go, with an all-metal chassis and brilliant backlit keyboard. • Next level entertainment: Elevate your entertainment with quad HP speakers custom-tuned in collaboration with experts at Bang & Olufsen, deliver rich, authentic sound. Don’t just listen – let the immersive experience move you. Key specifications • Operating system: Windows 10 Home(1) • Processor: 8th Generation Intel® Core™ i5-8265U(2b) • Display: 13.3-inch diagonal FHD(39) IPS BrightView micro-edge WLED-backlit multitouch-enabled edge-to-edge glass with Corning® Gorilla® Glass NBT™ (1920 x 1080) • Memory: 8 GB DDR4-2400 SDRAM (onboard) • Internal storage: 256 GB PCIe® NVMe™ M.2 Solid State Drive(15)(58) • Graphics: Intel® UHD Graphics 620(14) • Sound: Bang & Olufsen with quad speakers • Battery life: Up to 16 hours and 30 minutes (mixed usage)(70) Up to 13 hours and 15 minutes (video playback)(75) Up to 9 hours and 30 minutes (wireless streaming)(80) • Wireless: Intel® Wireless-AC 9560 802.11 b/g/n/ac (2x2) Wi-Fi(19a) and Bluetooth® 5 Combo (Supporting gigabit file transfer speeds)(7)(26) (MU-MIMO supported) • Camera: HP Wide Vision HD Camera with integrated dual array digital microphone(89) • Product weight: 2.82 lb(76) • Keyboard: Full-size island-style natural silver backlit keyboard Product features • Windows 10 Home: 

 

 

The Envy 13 is a handsome, sleek machine, with the company's stylized logo centered in the lid. Its anodized aluminum chassis in Natural Silver (HP's online configurator lets you choose Pale Gold for an extra $10) features a cantilevered rear hinge that props the keyboard at a slight typing angle when opened.

At 0.58 by 12.1 by 8.3 inches, it's a match for the Stealth but a fraction lighter (2.82 versus 3.04 pounds). So svelte is the system that the USB Type-A ports on either side feature drop-down doors or partial covers, like those of some notebooks' Ethernet jacks.

 

Left Profile

Speaking of which, ports are scarce. On the left edge, you'll find an audio jack, a USB 3.1 Type-A port, and a USB 3.1 Type-C port. On the right are another USB 3.1 Type-A port (with device charging), the connector for the AC adapter, a microSD card slot, and a minuscule sliding switch that kills the webcam if you're concerned about online snoops. Two obvious omissions are an HDMI port (HP sells a USB Type-C-to-HDMI adapter for $29.99) and a Thunderbolt 3 port. Most of the Envy's competitors have Thunderbolt 3, whose absence is disappointing in an over-$1,000 laptop.

Right Ports


 

Thin Bezels, Elegant Features

The 720p webcam captures above-average images, sharp and well-lit with minimal grain or noise. It's not a face-recognition camera, but Windows Hello fans can skip passwords using a fingerprint reader on the keyboard deck.

 

The sound is above par, too, thanks to four Bang & Olufsen-tuned speakers. They're loud enough to fill a midsize room, with no distortion at max volume; there's not a lot of bass, but highs aren't rough or buzzy, and music is clear without being hollow or tinny. It's easy to distinguish overlapping tracks.

Palm Rest

The backlit keyboard has one feature I always gnash my teeth over—HP's arrangement of the cursor arrow keys in a row instead of an inverted T, with half-size up and down arrows sandwiched between full-size left and right. To its credit, there are dedicated Home, End, Page Up, and Page Down keys so those functions aren't double-teamed on the cursor arrows. Travel is somewhat shallow, but the typing feel is quiet and snappy; I was maintaining a good pace with just a little practice. The wide, buttonless touchpad glides and taps smoothly and clicks almost silently.

Something else I always do is wish for more screen brightness, but the Envy's 4K panel is satisfyingly sunny if not dazzling—it's dim if turned down more than a couple of notches, but it didn't leave me mashing F3 repeatedly in futile hopes of brightening it further. Contrast is good, and backgrounds are white instead of off-white; colors don't pop like poster paints but are clear and saturated. Fine details are crisp and well defined. The touch overlay, like most, is mirror-glossy when the system's switched off but free from glare during office operations.


 

On a Silver Streak (Well, Sort Of)

 

For our performance benchmarks, I compared the Envy 13 to four other 13.3-inch Core i7 ultraportables—not only the Razer Blade Stealth and Dell XPS 13 but the Acer Swift 3 and Huawei MateBook 13. You can see the contenders' basic specs below.

HP Envy 13 (2019) (Configuration Charts)

The HP proved a solid choice for the productivity work for which most ultraportables are destined. Its graphics and gaming scores, though better than those of rivals with integrated graphics, were underwhelming (as we've seen with Nvidia's MX series GPUs before).

Productivity, Storage, and Media Tests

PCMark 10 and 8 are holistic performance suites developed by the PC benchmark specialists at UL (formerly Futuremark). The PCMark 10 test we run simulates different real-world productivity and content-creation workflows. We use it to assess overall system performance for office-centric tasks such as word processing, spreadsheet work, web browsing, and videoconferencing. The test generates a proprietary numeric score; higher numbers are better.

PCMark 8, meanwhile, has a Storage subtest that we use to assess the speed of the laptop's boot drive. The result is also a proprietary numeric score; again, higher numbers are better.

 

HP Envy 13 (2019) (PCMark)

Four thousand points is an excellent score in PCMark 10, so any of these lightweights will be a first-class productivity partner. Similarly, their solid-state drives got top marks in PCMark 8's Storage test.

Next is Maxon's CPU-crunching Cinebench R15 test, which is fully threaded to make use of all available processor cores and threads. Cinebench stresses the CPU rather than the GPU to render a complex image. The result is a proprietary score indicating a PC's suitability for processor-intensive workloads.

HP Envy 13 (2019) (Cinebench)

After some woeful initial runs in the mid-200s, the HP was revitalized by a BIOS update and posted a competitive score. None of these machines is quite up to workstation-style 3D rendering or video editing, but those aren't really ultraportable apps anyway.

 

We also run a custom Adobe Photoshop image-editing benchmark. Using an early 2018 release of the Creative Cloud version of Photoshop, we apply a series of 10 complex filters and effects to a standard JPEG test image. We time each operation and, at the end, add up the total execution time (lower times are better). The Photoshop test stresses the CPU, storage subsystem, and RAM, but it can also take advantage of most GPUs to speed up the process of applying filters, so systems with powerful graphics chips or cards may see a boost.

HP Envy 13 (2019) (Photoshop)

The Envy was just slightly off the pace of the leaders here, but its attractive screen makes up for that. It's a good pick for managing a photo collection.

Graphics Tests

3DMark measures relative graphics muscle by rendering sequences of highly detailed, gaming-style 3D graphics that emphasize particles and lighting. We run two different 3DMark subtests, Sky Diver and Fire Strike, which are suited to different types of systems. Both are DirectX 11 benchmarks, but Sky Diver is more suited to laptops and midrange PCs, while Fire Strike is more demanding and made for high-end PCs to strut their stuff. The results are proprietary scores.

HP Envy 13 (2019) (3DMark)

 

With their integrated graphics, the Acer and Dell predictably brought up the rear. Based on model numbers, I expected the HP's GeForce MX250 to edge the GeForce MX150 silicon in the Razer and Huawei, but it turns out I was wrong.

Next up is another synthetic graphics test, this time from Unigine Corp. Like 3DMark, the Superposition test renders and pans through a detailed 3D scene and measures how the system copes. In this case, it's rendered in the company's eponymous Unigine engine, offering a different 3D workload scenario than 3DMark, for a second opinion on the machine's graphical prowess. We present two Superposition results, run at the 720p Low and 1080p High presets.

HP Envy 13 (2019) (Superposition)

The results here mirrored those from 3DMark. The Swift 3 and XPS 13 are strictly for casual or browser-based games; the other systems can play slightly more challenging games at low resolution and detail settings, but that's about it.

Battery Rundown Test

After fully recharging the laptop, we set up the machine in power-save mode (as opposed to balanced or high-performance mode) where available and make a few other battery-conserving tweaks in preparation for our unplugged video rundown test. (We also turn Wi-Fi off, putting the laptop into airplane mode.) In this test, we loop a video—a locally stored 720p file of the Blender Foundation short film Tears of Steel—with screen brightness set at 50 percent and volume at 100 percent until the system conks out.

 

HP Envy 13 (2019) (Battery Tests)

All five ultraportables showed decent stamina, but the HP narrowly came out on top. Getting through a workday plus an evening Netflix movie should be no problem.


 

This Price Is Right

Most of the laptops HP has been loaning us for review lately have been convertibles, so it's refreshing to see that the company still knows how to make a first-rate clamshell. It's also possibly no coincidence that, during the time it took me to test the Envy 13 and write this review, Dell and Razer took several hundred dollars off the price of the XPS 13 and Blade Stealth respectively—the Envy is that competitive.

Rear View

 

Could it be better? Sure. Power users will gripe about the lack of a Thunderbolt 3 port, and I'm famous for griping about HP's arrangement of the cursor arrow keys. But the Envy 13 rates near the top of a crowded field. If you want to keep your briefcase as light as your wallet, don't overlook this one.

 

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