Android Honeycomb 3.1 is here. We dig deep on what to look forward to in the update that began rolling out today.
Google's tablet-optimized OS gets a boost with improved widgets and task access, but details remain sparse.
There's a lot to like about Honeycomb-and a lot that's annoying. Here are five things Google needs to address to make its tablet operating system a star.
The first Android 3.0 tablet from Asus pairs with a keyboard dock to provide additional ports, battery life, and maximum file-handling flexibility.
With a few software and hardware tweaks and an appealing price, Samsung’s Wi-Fi-only Galaxy Tab should appeal to anyone who wants a 7-inch Android tablet with no pesky service contracts attached.
See what the BlackBerry PlayBook, HP TouchPad, Motorola Xoom, and Samsung Galaxy Tab have that Apple’s iPad doesn’t.
A long-awaited update brings apps, better Web browsing, and e-mail to Barnes & Noble’s tablet and e-reader and its $249 price makes it a great value.
This Android 3.0 tablet’s versatility and multimedia power are strengths; however, its display is foremost among the issues that hold it back.
A versatile size and 3D video capture add to this tablet's appeal, but poor speakers and a high no-contract price limit its reach.
This Android tablet’s 8.9-inch screen makes it easy to hold.
This svelte tablet hits the right notes in many areas, but it stumbles on some basics, and some core features aren’t ready yet.
iPhone dock and sync station works wonders for syncing contacts and photos.