PC Magazine

HP EliteOne 1000 All-in-One Lets You Upgrade Components


HP EliteOne 1000


Starts at $1,279.00; $1,519.00 as tested

4/5 Stars

PROS Beautiful 27-inch 4K display. Dual webcams slide behind display when not in use. Fans are whisper-quiet. Easily upgradable. Relatively inexpensive.

CONS Uncomfortable mouse and keyboard. Anemic stereo speakers.

Although the HP EliteOne 1000’s gorgeous 27-inch 4K display and thin bezels are visually impressive, they aren’t necessarily unique. But this business-oriented machine does have one killer feature that is rare among all-in-ones: easy upgradeability. In fact, it’s so easy to access the components in the EliteOne 1000—and even to remove the display—that both IT departments and consumers might consider buying it instead of a traditional desktop. It also happens to include many of the internal components of the same-price Apple iMac 21.5-inch, which makes it an excellent value and our new Editors’ Choice for midrange AIOs.


Instead of housing the Intel Core i5 processor, 256GB M.2 SSD, and 8GB of RAM inside the display enclosure, HP has placed these and the rest of the components into the EliteOne 1000’s base. That’s the secret to the computer’s

You're reading a preview, sign up to read more.

More from PC Magazine

PC Magazine8 min read
Amazon Fire TV Cube: Just Add Alexa
Amazon Fire TV Cube $119.99 4.5/5 Stars PROS Hands-free voice control with Alexa. Lots of connected apps and services. Far-field microphone array can understand your voice over TV audio. Voice control works for home theater as well as smart home d
PC Magazine4 min read
Dell Latitude 5490: A Solid Work PC
Dell Latitude 5490 Starts at $799, $1,459 as tested 3.5/5 Stars PROS Powerful performance. Great selection of ports, including VGA and Ethernet. CONS Dull design. A tad heavy. Lackluster audio. Screen could be brighter. The Dell Latitude 5490 ma
PC Magazine7 min read
How to Sell Your Photos Online
Smartphones have convinced us all that we’re photographers. So it’s only natural to wonder whether your phone photos—or those you shoot on a digital camera, of course—could put a little money in your pocket. I’m not talking about active photography