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 user 2010-11-24 at 10:07:02 am Views: 60
  • #24344


    billion HP ink cartridges have been manufactured using recycled
    plasticPALO ALTO, Calif., Nov  2010  today announced several milestones
    in the company’s push to deliver energy savings, decrease carbon
    footprint and offer products and solutions that enable customers to
    reduce their environmental impact.

    As part of these efforts, HP is:
    to reduce waste in its manufacturing, distribution and product
    development, enabling responsible purchase, use and recycling of
    products by customers. Offering ways to help customers reduce waste in
    their printing uses. Introducing ways to reduce waste through product
    packaging. Achieving industry-leading milestones in recycling and the
    use of recycled plastic.”HP is an environmental leader among global
    companies, and these achievements are important milestones in our
    ongoing efforts,” said Engelina Jaspers, vice president, Sustainability,
    HP. “Applying our rich expertise and know-how, we’re creating more
    efficient, low-carbon technology solutions that help our customers save
    energy, resources and costs.”Enabling reduction of waste and energy,
    reusing reclaimed materials and designing for ease in recyclability are
    among the key principles of HP’s environmental commitment.

    Reducing waste
    date, HP has produced more than 1 billion ink cartridges manufactured
    with recycled plastic.(1) Through this and other efforts, HP has pledged
    to use a total of 100 million pounds of recycled plastic in printing
    products by 2011 (cumulatively, since 2007).HP has developed
    manufacturing processes that use recycled plastics, including HP ink
    cartridges and plastic water bottles, in Original HP ink cartridges to
    deliver an estimated 22 percent reduction in carbon footprint and a 69
    percent reduction in total water use when compared with using virgin
    plastics in the manufacture of 1 billion Original HP ink cartridges.(2)
    Recycling efforts by customers and HP have kept approximately 1.3
    billion plastic bottles and 160 million HP ink cartridges out of

    HP is improving the efficiency of its recycling
    processes. The recycled plastic used in HP ink cartridges produced in
    2010 and beyond is estimated to reduce total water used in plastics
    production by up to 89 percent. And, it has up to an estimated 33
    percent smaller carbon footprint than virgin plastic in Original HP ink
    cartridges — even when accounting for the impact associated with
    collecting, transporting and processing used cartridges and plastic
    bottles.(2)HP’s dedication to manufacturing products with responsible
    materials has led to the development of: the planet’s first PVC-free
    printer,(3) the HP ENVY (100) e-All-in-One; products made with up to 35
    percent recycled plastic, like the HP Deskjet 3050 All-in-One; and the
    ability to recycle additional types of cartridges made with various
    plastic polymers through HP’s industry-leading “closed loop” cartridge
    recycling process.

    Enabling customer conservation
    HP offers
    ENERGY STAR(R) qualified devices in every aspect of its product
    portfolio, with products that reduce energy use, resulting in cost
    savings. Many of HP’s ENERGY STAR qualified products also offer
    automated two-sided printing, enabling customers to significantly reduce
    waste while printing.For enterprise customers, HP offers Managed Print
    Services (MPS). HP helped United Stationers, a leading North American
    wholesale distributor of business products, reduce its fleet of printers
    and copiers from 160 different makes and models to just a few HP models
    for reduced energy and supplies costs.

    Saving money with HP MPS
    was part of a corporate-wide initiative that United Stationers calls its
    “war on waste,” through which it has achieved 30 percent cost
    reductions. The company expects to create an additional 20 to 25 percent
    in savings through planned rollouts of further HP solutions. United
    Stationers spent 16 weeks evaluating vendors to implement a managed
    print approach and chose HP as the best collaborator for delivering
    savings.HP also is enabling customers who use retail photo solutions to
    benefit from waste reduction. A 2010 life cycle assessment revealed that
    the carbon footprint of HP Minilab printers was up to 30 percent
    smaller than that of silver-halide systems.(4) In one year, this enables
    a reduction in greenhouse gas emissions by an amount comparable to up
    to 386 gallons of gasoline consumption or approximately 38,000 hours of
    LCD TV viewing.(5)If every silver-halide printer system worldwide were
    replaced with an HP Minilab, the result would be the equivalent of
    saving the carbon emissions of up to 65,000 cars per year.(6)HP is
    enabling small and medium business customers to conserve resources with
    products such as the HP Officejet Pro 8500A e-All-in-One, which delivers
    50 percent lower energy use and cost per page than competitive laser
    printers and yields an 80 percent reduction in packaging and supplies
    waste over the life of the printer.(7)

    Media designed with the environment in min
    plain papers with ColorLok(R) Technology yield excellent print quality,
    equal to many non-recycled papers. Customers can count on bright, vivid
    colors, dark black text and crisp graphics when using recycled plain
    papers with ColorLokTechnology. Because recycled papers with ColorLok
    Technology perform as well as many papers without recycled content,
    customers can reduce environmental impact without sacrificing print
    quality.(8)HP graphic arts customers benefit from the company’s HP media
    take-back program(9) and deinking work. For digital production
    printing, HP is working to improve the use of high-impact inks and the
    removal of these inks from media for responsible disposal of both ink
    and media.As a leader in the digital production printing space, HP is
    partnering with Stora Enso to conduct research on HP processes and
    materials. HP’s deinking research is part of ongoing collaborative
    efforts between HP and HP Labs, the company’s central research arm,
    along with leading paper suppliers, digital press manufacturers and
    research organizations.HP is now collaborating with UPM to investigate
    and implement best practices in coated sheet use and disposal. This is
    part of a large digital print deinking collaboration designed to provide
    digital media customers more robust solutions with reduced
    environmental impact.

    Innovations in packaging ( and spying )
    of HP’s consumer products are wrapped in reusable totes, offering
    packaging that is 99 percent reusable or recyclable(10) and allowing
    customers to reduce their use of plastic shopping bags in the future.In
    packaging its consumer printers, HP has replaced foam cushioning with
    recyclable pulp cushioning (where possible) and replaced plastic bags
    with reusable bags. In 2010, HP has seen significant reductions in
    packaging waste, avoiding the use of materials equivalent to more than
    300 million 6-ounce Styrofoam(TM) cups(11) and enough plastic to cover
    1,400 NFL football fields.

    In 2010, HP estimates that it used
    approximately 10.5 million pounds of recycled plastic in its consumer
    printers, which is equal to the weight of 1,060 African elephants.(12)
    Using recycled plastic enables energy and fossil fuel savings in
    comparison to manufacturing with virgin plastic material.Additionally,
    many large enterprise printing products now ship in ClearView packaging,
    which saves up to 147 tons of corrugated fiberboard per year. In place
    of a corrugated cardboard box and foam packaging, HP uses minimal foam
    supports and wraps the product in widely recyclable film, reducing the
    volume and weight of packaging by 70 percent.

    Continuing legacy
    to customer involvement, HP has achieved significant progress in its
    recycling programs and now offers HP Planet Partners return and
    recycling programs in more than 50 countries and territories around the

    In 2008, HP announced the industry’s first and only
    “closed loop” ink cartridge recycling process — an engineering
    breakthrough that enables the use of used Original HP ink cartridges
    returned through the Planet Partners program and other sources, such as
    recycled water bottles, in the production of new Original HP ink
    cartridges. In 2010, using recycled plastic instead of new plastic in
    Original HP cartridges is reducing fossil fuel use associated with HP
    cartridge manufacture, transport and recycling by up to 62 percent.(2)

    HP has expanded the number of papers it offers that contain certified
    fibers that meet a set of requirements for responsible or sustainable
    harvesting. Following last year’s introduction of Forest Stewardship
    Council (FSC)-certified Everyday Photo Paper, HP is expanding
    certification to its specialty paper portfolio, offering Programme for
    the Endorsement of Forest Certification (PEFC)- and FSC-certified
    brochure and flyer papers as well as presentation papers for use with HP
    LaserJet or inkjet printers in North America.

    Additional information about today’s announcement is available in an online press kit at http://www.hp.com/go/ecoachievement.

    About HP
    creates new possibilities for technology to have a meaningful impact on
    people, businesses, governments and society. The world’s largest
    technology company, HP brings together a portfolio that spans printing,
    personal computing, software, services and IT infrastructure to solve
    customer problems. More information about HP is available at

    (1) Many of HP’s ink cartridges with recycled
    content include at least 50 percent recycled plastic by weight. Exact
    percentage of recycled plastic varies by model and over time, based on
    the availability of material.

    (2) For cartridges produced between
    2005 and 2010. Based on a 2010 life cycle assessment (LCA) performed by
    Four Elements Consulting and commissioned by HP. The study compared the
    environmental impact of using polyethylene terephthalate (PET) plastic
    with the environmental impact of using recycled polyethylene
    terephthalate (RPET) plastic to manufacture new Original HP cartridges.
    Amount collected since beginning of respective programs.

    (3) HP
    ENVY 100 e-All-in-One is polyvinyl chloride-free (PVC free), meeting the
    evolving definition of PVC free as set forth in the “iNEMI Position
    Statement on the ‘Definition of Low-Halogen Electronics
    (BFR-/CFR-/PVC-free).” Plastic parts contain less than 1,000 ppm (0.1
    percent) of chlorine (if the Cl source is from CFRs or PVC or PVC
    copolymers). Printers sold in Korea are not PVC free. USB cable,
    required in limited geographic areas, is not PVC free.

    (4) Based
    on a 2010 LCA performed by Four Elements Consulting and commissioned by
    HP. The study compared the impact of using HP ML1000D, HP ML2000D and HP
    Microlab pm2000e printers with the impact of using Fuji Frontier 370
    and Noritsu QSS-3502 printers to produce 450,000 4 x 6-inch photos a
    year in North America. Details are available at http://www.hp.com/go/rps.

    Assumes a typical operating period is nine years at a volume of 450,000
    4 x 6-inch photos per year. Calculated using data from TV
    power-consumption tests conducted by CNET from January 2008 to April
    2010. Assumes an LCD TV uses 111 watts and the U.S. average CO2 emission
    factor for electricity production of 0.810 g CO2/kWh. Details are
    available at http://reviews.cnet.com/green-tech/tv-power-efficiency/.

    Claim based on PFN data on worldwide total installed base of
    approximately 106,416 silver halide minilabs (September 2009).
    Calculated with the EPA Greenhouse Gas Equivalencies Calculator. Details
    are available at

    Majority of color laser all-in-ones less than $600, March 2010; details
    at http://www.hp.com/go/officejet. Energy use based on HP testing using the
    ENERGY STAR program’s TEC test method criteria. HP Officejet Pro ISO
    yield with highest-capacity cartridges based on continuous printing;
    details at http://www.hp.com/go/learnaboutsupplies. Calculation compares
    weight of supplies and cartridge packaging needed for the same amount
    of pages based on ISO yield and continuous printing.

    (8) Details are available at http://www.hp.com/go/colorlok.

    Media take-back program available to U.S. customers at no cost.
    Additional information on availability is available at

    (10) Some small pieces of tape are not recyclable.

    (11) Calculations based on volume and assumption of average foam density of 100 kg/cubic meter.

    (12) Based on average African forest elephant weight of 9,900 pounds.

    ENERGY STAR is a registered mark owned by the U.S. government.

    news release contains forward-looking statements that involve risks,
    uncertainties and assumptions. If such risks or uncertainties
    materialize or such assumptions prove incorrect, the results of HP and
    its consolidated subsidiaries could differ materially from those
    expressed or implied by such forward-looking statements and assumptions.
    All statements other than statements of historical fact are statements
    that could be deemed forward-looking statements, including but not
    limited to statements of the plans, strategies and objectives of
    management for future operations; any statements concerning expected
    development, performance or market share relating to products and
    services; any statements regarding anticipated operational and financial
    results; any statements of expectation or belief; and any statements of
    assumptions underlying any of the foregoing. Risks, uncertainties and
    assumptions include macroeconomic and geopolitical trends and events;
    the execution and performance of contracts by HP and its customers,
    suppliers and partners; the achievement of expected operational and
    financial results; and other risks that are described in HP’s Quarterly
    Report on Form 10-Q for the fiscal quarter ended July 31, 2010 and HP’s
    other filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission, including but
    not limited to HP’s Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year
    ended October 31, 2009. HP assumes no obligation and does not intend to
    update these forward-looking statements.

    (C) 2010 Hewlett-Packard
    Development Company, L.P. The information contained herein is subject
    to change without notice. The only warranties for HP products and
    services are set forth in the express warranty statements accompanying
    such products and services. Nothing herein should be construed as
    constituting an additional warranty. HP shall not be liable for
    technical or editorial errors or omissions contained herein