74 YEARS OF IDEAS

GETTY IMAGES

1930s

Prototype Oscillator HP’s first product built in the garage. First customer: Disney, which used it to test sound equipment

HP 200A Oscillator

HP 200B Oscillator

1940s

300A Wave Analyzer

160-A Q-Meter

400B Voltmeter

1950s

Early blockbuster: the HP 524A frequency counter

200AB Oscillator

200CD Oscillator

DY-2500 Indicator

1960s

HP 196B Camera

680 Recorder

HP 5060A Atomic Clocks

HP 197A Camera

7101B Recorder

World’s first desktop scientific calculator, HP 9100A, introduced in 1968. Ads call it a “personal computer,” one of the first documented uses of the term

2116B Computer

1970s

HP-35B Calculator

HP-45 Calculator

HP-65 Calculator

HP-97 Calculator

HP-01

1980s

HP’s first personal computer, the HP-85, introduced in 1980

HP 12c Calculator

HP-75C Computer

HP-86 Computer

HP-150 Computer

HP-41C Calculator

ThinkJet Printer

Laser Jet Printer

9020A Computer

HP-110 Laptop

Integral Computer

HP-18c Calculator

RISC chip

HP DeskJet Plus, the first mass-market inkjet printer

HP-32S Calculator

1990s

HP 95LX Palmtop

HP Omnibook 300

HP 38G Calculator

HP Pavilion 5030

PhotoSmart System

Jornada 820

Jornada 420

HP 49G Calculator

HP Pavilion

2000s

Superdome

Itanium chip

HP Indigo Digital Press

Photosmart Camera

c-Class Bladesystem

iPAQ smartphone

TouchSmart, the first touchscreen PC for consumers

HP POD Datacenter

Vivienne Tam Edition ″clutch″ netbook

Voodoo Envy 133 Notebook

Memristor chip

2010s

HP TouchPad Tablet

$1.7B PC PROFIT

HP remains the world’s largest PC maker, with $35.7 billion worth sold last year. Sales are falling, though. HP doesn’t have a strong tablet, and China’s Lenovo is grabbing market share fast.

$4.1B SERVICES PROFIT

HP’s acquisition of services giant EDS in 2008 gave it a hugely profitable business: taking over and running the tech operations of other companies. Sales in this division have fallen as HP has struggled to remain competitive against lower-cost rivals.

$2.1B DATA CENTER PROFIT

HP leads several categories, such as servers. But it’s recently lost share in the enterprise market to Dell and IBM. HP’s enterprise revenue hit $20.5 billion last year, down from $22.1 billion in 2010.

$3.6B PRINTING PROFIT

HP sold $24.5 billion worth of printers and ink last year, more than any other company. Problem: Consumers are printing less. HP is trying to counter that with Snapfish, its online printing service, and by selling large digital presses to corporate customers.

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