With a touchscreen and a row of physical buttons beneath the display, this e-reader takes a different approach from its competition.
A nifty, lightweight design and a sharp, high-resolution display set this compact tablet apart.
As tablets move into their adolescence, what changes will we see?
The first tablet with Nvidia's Tegra 3 quad-core mobile processor provides zippy performance and impressive gaming graphics.
Sure, the iPad is great--but it isn’t right for everyone. A new tablet from Samsung, Sony, Toshiba, or another maker might be a better choice.
Amazon's first touchscreen e-reader is responsive, but its software lacks the finesse we had expected.
Kobo Books' Android 2.3-based tablet offers a more open alternative to the Amazon Kindle Fire.
If you want an inexpensive slate, the new tablets from Amazon and Barnes & Noble are your best bets. We tested them head-to-head to see which one worked better for reading, browsing the Web, watching video, listening to music, and more.
B&N's Nook Tablet has beefier specs than Amazon's Kindle Fire, but it also has its share of limitations as a tablet.
The stylish SpringBoard looks beautiful, but it has weak audio and a complex price scheme.
Two new tablets join T-Mobile's 4G tablet lineup, with pricing that utilizes the company's “down-payment” pricing plan.
B&N's Nook Tablet is fast, has a dynamite display, and will give Kindle Fire and other value tablets a run for their money.