The using of laptops and tablets as multi-purpose educational devices hasn’t really spread like the wildfire we hoped for, but at least we’re seeing more and more big names of the PC and mobile industry offering solutions for forward-thinking schools.
When pictures aren’t enough to prove that Apple will out the purported iPhone “5C” and a refreshed iPad, perhaps some videos of the hardware will be more convincing.
You didn’t have to be a rocket scientist to tell the recent Surface RT price cuts were just the beginning of something. Something that’s now seen both the Surface Pro and Acer Iconia W3 get heavy discounts themselves.
You know the rumor that emerged on the web less than 24 hours ago about Apple planning to equip the next-gen iPad mini with an A6 chip, but a non-Retina display? Apparently, it’s nothing but an unsubstantiated rumor.
Revenue disclosed by Microsoft in a recent SEC filing says that it sold approximately 1.7 million Surface units since launch and 400,000 Surface Pro tablets.
The so-called hybrid devices that combine the portability of a tablet with the functionality of a laptop have never taken off as pundits predicted, mostly because… well, they’ve been painfully pricey. But not the HP SlateBook x2.
ASUS has pushed back plans to make more Windows RT-based tablets and will be focusing efforts on tablets running the desktop version of Windows 8 on Intel processors, describing Windows RT devices as “not very promising.”
So you think the new Nexus 7 is impressive, huh? After all, it sports a super-crisp display, runs the latest Android version, packs 2 GB RAM and weighs an incredible 290 grams. Plus, it’s dirt-cheap. But how about you hold off for a couple months before deciding to buy or skip it?
Quick, what’s the freshest, coolest, baddest Android gadget around? The second-gen Google Nexus 7 (aka Nexus 7 2013), you say? You’re probably right.
Third time still hasn’t really been the charm for the Asus PadFone hybrid, which continues to be viewed as a tech oddity rather than an innovation. And yet that doesn’t appear to stop the evolution of the family.
At a ‘breakfast with Sundar Pichai’ press event, Google officially announced the followup to the Nexus 7. Not much new was announced, as most of the device’s specs had been leaked the day before the event.
Apple isn’t dominating the smartphone business like it did in the past, but iPads are still ‘in’ and soon there may be a 13-inch iPad thrown into the mix to keep things fresh for consumers.
Images appearing on Twitter and a Best Buy flyer give a closer look at the upcoming successor to the Nexus 7.
I’m confused. In the space of just one week, we’ve heard the Retina display-boasting new iPad mini was delayed for 2014, a “lighter” model with “upgraded specs” but non-Retina screen was to come this year instead and now the variant that was supposed to be pushed back is no longer.
Since they’ve never been Samsung’s main focus, the company’s Galaxy Tabs have garnered very little attention over the past few years. The newest family members seem to not be an exception to the rule, although they don’t look so very bad and they’re quickly expanding their availability.
Well, well, well, what have we here? It’s the second benchmark score of the highly anticipated and much debated Intel Bay Trail platform. You know, the SoC that “squashed ARM-based processors like an insignificant bug” not long ago.
The moment Google sent out the invitation for the July 23 event, our Spidey senses began tickling. Hours later, a screenshot of an inventory confirmed that the next-generation Google Nexus 7 tablet is indeed headed our way for next week. What’s more, we also have leaked images and a video which allegedly shows off the
We know that choice is good and the evolution of technology thrives on competition, but isn’t the 7-inch tablet market getting a little too crowded? Case in point, Huawei, whose MediaPad 7 Vogue has gone on sale less than a month ago and yet a rehash is already official.
Nvidia’s Tegra 4 chips might have little to no chance of ever achieving the heights of popularity of their predecessors (aka Tegra 3), but that doesn’t mean we can’t get psyched over the handful of devices that will end up using the costly platform.
The next-generation Samsung Galaxy Note 3 and Nexus 7 successor both have received certification in Indonesia, further confirming that both devices should launch really soon, within the next two months if our calculations are correct.