Ultrabooks are the wave when it comes to mobile computing these days. Many manufacturers are embracing the manufacture of these products and consumers are making huge sacrifice financially to have piece for personal or office use. However, there are some issues that need be taken seriously by these companies. These issues can, in the long run, impact on the success or failure of ultrabooks.

You can now review ten of these issues as they apply to every manufacturer of the Ultrabooks. Details on these issues that can affect the sell of the thin and slim notebooks provided below:

Hewlett-Packard has said for months that it’ll be a staunch supporter of Ultrabooks. And the company delivered the proof on May 9 when it unveiled a wave of new enterprise-focused Ultrabooks. Led by the EliteBook Folio 9470m, HP’s new line of business Ultrabooks could very well play an integral role in the success or failure of the company’s enterprise-focused computing line. To say that Ultrabooks are very important to HP would be an understatement.

But HP isn’t alone. Ultrabooks are increasing in popularity, and more and more vendors are deciding to offer them. The computers are a bit on the expensive side; HP’s new Spectre Pro Ultrabook, for example, costs $1,049. But it delivers the kind of mobility that had heretofore not been available in the Windows notebook market. Thanks to Intel, Ultrabooks are now a real challenger in the computing space.

But that doesn’t mean they’ll succeed. There are several major issues that could potentially stymie Ultrabook growth in the computing space and send the product category to the junk bin.

Read on to find out the issues that are standing in the way of Ultrabook success—now and in the future.

1. We can’t forget about tablets

Although Ultrabooks might be considered a different category to some folks, they’re still competing against tablets. Customers who want to be able to achieve certain computing goals while on the go are deciding between a lightweight notebook like an Ultrabook and the iPad. The fact that Ultrabooks are competing against the iPad is a major challenge to the success of the slimmer, lighter form factors from HP and other makers.

2. Pricing

As noted, Ultrabooks are rather expensive compared with other PC forms. In fact, if one wants to buy one of the older models, they’ll still need to drop about $700 to $900. The newer Ultrabooks on store shelves are now setting customers back as much as $1,300. Considering nice, nearly as thin notebooks are retailing for half that, Ultrabooks might have a problem selling customers on their price.

3. Intel’s control

Intel created the Ultrabook spec, which means it’s playing a role in every one of the computers that are hitting store shelves. To some vendors, that’s not a problem. But to others that are used to simply acquiring a chip from Intel and moving on, it is. Look for Intel’s relationship with vendors to play a crucial role in the success or failure of Ultrabooks. Click here to access the remaining issues.

So, these are 10 issues that can determine whether mobile computing companies will actually succeed in this market or not. If these issues are minded by these players, then they are likely to improve their chances of success. However, ignoring some of the issues raised may mean disaster for them.
One particular area of concern is that of pricing. Most people are buying Ultrabooks at the most expensive prices but if something is done to cut down on it, there is now doubt the market share for these products would soar.