Amazon's latest simplifies some aspects of using a tablet, but it falls short of the company's promise of being the best tablet at any price.
Basic pointers for what to look for in a tablet.
Amazon's second-generation Kindle Fire HD introduces the right mix of features, performance, and service integration to keep Amazon squarely in contention against Apple and full-bore Google Android tablets.
Amazon launched the Kindle Paperwhite and a lower-cost, spruced up $69 Kindle—and with these two models, the company redefines the e-reader market.
We're on the scene at Amazon's big press event in Santa Monica, California, and live blogging now. Join us.
Will we see a new and improved Kindle Fire? Will Amazon find a way to reduce the price even further? Will traditional e-ink Kindles get a new an improved model? We'll have all the details live from Santa Monica.
Several wireless power initiatives are jockeying for position, and standards need to be sorted out before wire-free charging becomes the norm. Intel's new initiative could provide the jolt the market needs.
Samsung became the first tablet maker to put a price tag on Windows 8 tablet with its Series 5 Slate and Series 7 Slate offerings. Samsung’s new tablets could offer a lot for your dollar, but they won't be priced to match the baseline iPad and Android tablets.
With pen input and a highly customized version of Android 4.0, the Note 10.1 distinguishes itself in a crowded market.
Led by slates carrying Nvidia's Tegra 3 processor, Android tablets are highly competitive against Apple's iPad.
We've logged the hours to find out the ups and downs of streaming the London Olympic Games.
How do the specs for the upcoming Microsoft Surface for Windows RT and Surface for Windows Pro compare with the Apple iPad? Here's what we know.
Will big-ticket apps be ready for the two different Surface models when they launch? Which version looks to be the better deal? And will Microsoft's radical gambit in producing its own tablet hardware succeed?
Redmond's upcoming Surface hardware feels stylish, fresh, and exciting. Apple's iPad finally gets some real competition.
You can capture the action from London 2012 to enjoy whenever you want, without having to live with the constraints of a DVR. Melissa J. Perenson walks you through what you'll need.