HP ProBook 440 Core i5 – 4th Generation

 30,000  25,000

-17%
  • Intel Core i5-4200M 2.5 GHz, upto 3.1GHz – 3 MB Cache
  • 320 GB Hard Disk
  • 4 GB DDR3 RAM
  • 14″ HD Antiglare Display LED (1280 x 720 pixels)
  • Intel HD 4600 Graphics Chipset
  • US English Keyboard
  • Camera (HD)
  • WiFi
  • Lan
  • DVD-Writer
  • 3 USB Ports
  • 6 Cell lithium ion Battery (Approx 2.0 hours Battery Backup Time)
  • Refurbished Laptop (New Condition)
  • Warranty: 5 Days

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Description

HP ProBook 440 Core i5 – 4th Generation is an affordable 14-inch convertible that HP has designed with professionals and smaller businesses in mind. HP ProBook 440 Core i5 – 4th Generation to appeal to professionals and small to medium-sized businesses, something which the device’s relatively affordable pricing reflects. Moreover, the x360 440 G1 offers a good combination of performance, versatility, security and multimedia features.

HP equips the device with only a choice of Intel processors, the cheapest of which that OEMs currently use are either the Intel Pentium Gold 4415U or the Intel Core i5 7200U. However, the most basic configuration of the x360 440 G1 has an Intel Core i3-8130U, which HP currently prices for around €880 (~$1036). The device can also be configured with up to an Intel Core i7-8550U, the variant of which currently costs around €1,250 (~$1471). Moreover, there are options for up to 512 GB of solid-state storage and an NVIDIA GeForce MX130 that has 2 GB of dedicated VRAM. HP recently announced that they would be selling the x360 440 G1 with an Intel Core i5-8350U too, but they have not announced the pricing for this new variant at the time of writing.

Our test device sits within the mid-range of these offerings and is equipped with an Intel Core i5-8250U CPU, 16 GB of DDR4 RAM and a 256 GB NVMe SSD. This variant currently costs around €999 (~$1176); all variants come with the same 14-inch Full HD IPS touchscreen display.

We have chosen to compare our test device against five other devices that we have already tested, the details of which we have included below.

Lenovo Yoga 730 Dell Latitude 5289 Asus ZenBook Flip 14 HP Pavilion x360 Lenovo ThinkPad X380 Yoga
CPU Intel Core i7-8550U Intel Core i5-7300U Intel Core i5-8250U Intel Core i5-7200U Intel Core i5-8250U
GPU Intel UHD Graphics 620 Intel HD Graphics 620 Intel UHD Graphics 620 Nvidia GeForce 940MX Intel UHD Graphics 620
Display 13,3 Zoll 3.840 x 2.160 (IPS) 12,5 Zoll 1.920 x 1.080 (IPS) 14 Zoll 1.920 x 1.080 (IPS) 14 Zoll 1.920 x 1.080 (IPS) 13,3 Zoll 1.920 x 1.080 (IPS)
RAM 16 GB DDR4 8 GB DDR3 8 GB DDR3 8 GB DDR4 8 GB DDR4
Speicher 512 GB SSD 256 GB SSD 256 GB SSD 128 GB SSD + 1 TB HDD 512 GB SSD
Wertung 86% 84% 84% 81% 87%

 

HP ProBook x360 440 G1
Graphics adapter
Intel UHD Graphics 620, Core: 300 – 1100 MHz, Memory: 1200 MHz, 23.20.16.5018
Memory

16384 MB

, Two SO-DIMM DDR4 2,400 MHz slots, both of which are occupied. Maximum 32 GB RAM

Display
14 inch 16:9, 1920 x 1080 pixel 157 PPI, Chi MEi, CMN14E0, IPS, FHD, IPS, eDP, touchscreen, glossy: yes
Mainboard
Intel Kaby Lake-U + iHDCP 2.2 Premium PCH
Storage

Toshiba KBG30ZMV256G, 256 GB

, M.2 SSD (NVMe), 185 GB free

Weight
1.743 kg ( = 61.48 oz / 3.84 pounds), Power Supply: 271 g ( = 9.56 oz / 0.6 pounds)
Price
999 EUR
Links
Note: The manufacturer may use components from different suppliers including display panels, drives or memory sticks with similar specifications.

The x360 440 G1’s case is mostly made of plastic with a silver finish except for the keyboard deck, which is made of aluminum that has a brushed black finish. The silver case looks good and feels good in the hand. However, the device feels cheaper than those that are entirely made of aluminum. In short, the x360 440 G1 feels like a budget device. This is no bad thing though as the quality of our test device is impeccable with all gaps between materials being small and even.

What’s more, the x360 440 G1 is sturdy despite being a mostly plastic device. Our test device creaks slightly when we twist it, but we still need to apply plenty of force to make this happen. Likewise, the display lid is difficult to twist probably because of the added strength from using a glass touchscreen display. Moreover, the display lid resists pressure well albeit we could induce some slight deforming to the LCD. We were unable to deform the keyboard deck either.

The x360 440 G1 has a 360-degree hinge, as the name implies, which allows the device to be used in four modes; laptop, presentation, tablet and tent. The hinges are sufficiently well designed for one-handed opening, but the display does teeter somewhat when opening the display.

Overall, the x360 440 G1 is a good-looking device and HP has conveniently included a generously large maintenance cover.

Additional information

Weight 5 kg