Call for price

As with most IPS panels, the 23-inch display on the Pavilion produces crisp visuals that don’t fade out of view or wash out when peering from an angle. It responds appropriately to touches, taps, and swipes without any hitches or lag. Considering the limited internal-component choices and price points, we’re not too soured by the lack of a 4K-panel option. The 1080p screen on our test unit served this system well.

Categories: , ,


HP’s design is intentionally minimalistic, while at the same time intended to make a “maximum impression.” The Pavilion AIO is a system HP wants you to feel comfortable putting out in the open, even making it a “focal point” in your home. Part of that is marketing fluff, but to discredit it entirely as such would be a disservice to HP’s effort in designing an attractive system.

Take the front glass. HP included no physical or touch-sensitive buttons on the front face of the PC at all. Instead, edge-to-edge glass covers the entire full-HD 1080p display. Thick black borders around the 23-inch panel make it appear larger (and perhaps more expensive) than it actually is. The borders also give a home to a few pieces of tactful, tasteful branding: “HP” on the bottom, “Pavilion” in the upper right, and “B&O” (for Bang & Olufsen) in the upper left.

New Product Tab Here's your new product tab.