Why stop there?
There's a market for tablets and a market for notebooks, so the logic is, "let's put it all in one box and everyone will like it!" Lets carry on with that logic... I like coffee while I'm using a tablet or notebook, so lets add a drinks tray. And the coffee might get cold - and people generally like microwaves - so let's add that too. If convergence is where it's add, let's just add the whole kitchen sink!!
Only problem is, this strategy doesn't take a single step forward from the MS tablet PCs of a decade ago. Are these people insane? Hybrids - by definition - are not particularly good at anything. They make compromises in order to support different modes of use. If you're more of a power user and need the flexibility of a netbook, why would you want the additional expense of a touch interface bolted on? And if you're after something light and easy to use, why would you want all the extra hassle of a keyboard and 'full Windows' lurking under the surface?
This new 'strategy' looks more like a headless chicken impression - let's throw all the buzz-words into the box and hope something good pops out.