HP Mini 1000 Extended Laptop Battery Replacement

HP's second-generation foray into the mini-laptop space, also known as netbooks--the HP Mini 1000--has a couple of advantages over its predecessor (the HP 2133, which we reviewed back in early April). Gone is the Via C-7M processor; gone, too, is the pipe dream that any current netbook could handle Windows Vista (the Mini 1000 runs Windows XP). The Mini 1000 that we received for testing packs Intel's 1.6-GHz Atom processor; 1GB of RAM; a 4200-rpm, 60GB PATA hard disk; and Windows XP. Translation: It falls in place with the rest of the current mini-notebook pack.

But its standard 3-cell battery is absolutely not enough for a lot of people both in the work and in the life. For this sense , any possibility to enlarge the capacity of the laptop battery?

The HP Mini 1000 extended battery (2350 mAh & 11.1 V) on sales for $68.21 after a $45 discount. the Mini 1000 is so fashionable for youngling (is my favorite notebook), We supply the HP Mini 1000 extended battery doubles the time so that you can work on the Mini 1000 on a single charge.

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The internet shopping status of the USA

Fears of debit card misuse trumped all other concerns, with 68 percent of respondents saying they are either very or extremely concerned about the likelihood.
America's second strongest concern was identity theft, with 66 percent of respondents concerned.
Tim Kelleher, vice president of enterprise security for Unisys, a security management firm, believes the increasing concerns about misuse of personal information and identity theft has been driven by the recent financial crisis.
Kelleher said the survey shows businesses that they need to reassure their customers that they are doing everything in their power to protect their personal information and secure their payments.
But the risk threatens more than just the security of business networks.
"Consumers, businesses, and governments alike all need to take greater precautions," he said.
The survey, conducted bi-annually since August 2007, measures the American people's fear across four areas: national security, financial security, Internet security, and personal security.
One of the more interesting trends, according to Kelleher, was the drop in fear surrounding matters of national security. Since the first survey, security concerns relating to war or terrorism have disconcerted Americans most. Today, however, those fears have subsided as the economy has deteriorated.
Americans are also not too seriously concerned about the threats posed by viruses or unsolicited e-mail, but the percentage not concerned is about the same as the percentage of Americans who do not use the Internet. Americans are also not too worried about shopping or banking online, according to the survey, because most do not do either activity on the Web.
Kelleher did, however, single out another trend for special attention. The less education people have, the more fear they experienced across each issue area. College graduates are the least fearful population by educational category in the United States, according to the Unisys survey. People with some post secondary education are less fearful than those with a secondary education or less.
Overall, Kelleher said the United States' overall security index has remained relatively constant. The index ranges from zero to 300 with the United States averaging 147 in the first quarter of 2009, or near the median, he said. In the previous survey from November, the Netherlands ranked as the least fearful nation, with a score of 87, while Brazil ranked as the most fearful, scoring 182.
The full global results are due in late April.