HP does not allow e-waste to be exported from developed countries (Organisation for Economic
Co-Operation and Development and European Union) to developing countries (non-OECD countries outside the EU).
HP defines e-waste as non-working parts or devices.
E-waste does not include:
1Updated goal: Based on current progress and leadership commitments, HP increased its combined operations and products energy reduction goal from the original 20 percent to 25 percent by 2010.
2 HP has revised the baseline year of our operations energy goal to 2005 from 2006 to align with our other energy goals. This is not a change in substance of the goal since we remain committed to the same 2010 energy use target; it is only a change in the baseline year. As HP operations energy use was approximately 1% higher in 2005 compared to 2006, this increases the goal’s percentage reduction to 16% below 2005 by 2010.
3Average energy efficiency per unit shipped using IDC-reported figures for 2005, across identified high-volume product families, using industry standard measurement benchmarks. Identified product families include notebook and desktop computers, inkjet and LaserJet printers, and industry-standard servers.
4 Efficiency is defined in terms of kWh/transactions per minute (using SPEC or another benchmark appropriate to the server class). Goal applies to industry-standard servers, referenced in footnote 3. These families currently represent 50 percent of sales volume in this category.
5 Energy consumption is defined as watts consumed in idle mode (using the US EPA ENERGY STAR®; test protocol). Idle mode represents over 75 percent of total energy consumption. The improvement will be calculated by averaging the energy consumption of desktop and notebook platforms across shipped volume.
6 Average energy efficiency per unit shipped for 2005 using industry standard measurement benchmarks. Efficiency is defined in terms of kWh (using the Total Electricity Consumption Method)/pages per minute). Efficiency is defined in terms of kWh (using the Total Electricity Consumption Method)/pages per minute). These families represent more than 32% of inkjet printers and more than 45% of LaserJet printers shipped in 2005.
7 Excluding environmentally preferable material substitutions that have been made but normalized for accurate comparisons.