That's the single share price, which is meaningless when comparing companies. What really matters is the market cap, i.e. the value of all its shares combined.
RIMM has 514 million shares outstanding, giving a market cap of $9.22 billion.
HPQ has 1.97 billion shares outstanding, giving a market cap of $33.92 billion.
Thus, HPQ is 3.6 times more valuable than RIMM as a company.
Also of interest is the earnings-per-share, which is the company’s earnings (profit) divided by the number of shares. It's how much each share reaped in profit - or loss - for the preceding quarter.
RIMM's EPS: -$1.62
HPQ's EPS: -$6.45 (though the massive Autonomy writedown of the previous quarter was a paper loss anomaly)
Make no mistake, neither company is in good shape. RIM's stock is still trading below its book value (how much the company's actual assets are worth, which is $18 a share) and HP is looking at a difficult future saddled with numerous underperforming units and antsy investors. But HP is in significantly better shape than RIM, which is betting everything on its BlackBerry 10 launch. If BB10 isn't a rousing success, it'll be to the recycle bin of history for Waterloo. HP can coast for a while (like Microsoft), but they've got more time, stronger assets, and better positioning that RIM could ever hope for.