Don't-Miss Windows Tablet Stories
Microsoft added Windows 8.1 and a surprisingly powerful Intel Atom chip to create the Surface 3, but it still feels expensive for what you get.
Throw away the embarrassingly bad Bluetooth keyboard that ships with the Windows version and you have a nicely designed, fast, and long-running, if somewhat oddly shaped tablet.
Beating Microsoft to the punch, Toshiba has combined active stylus input, surprisingly good handwriting recognition, OCR of photos, and separating audio recordings by orator, which puts this Windows 8.1 tablet in a class of its own when it comes to capturing informational events--at least for now.
A significantly cheaper alternative to Microsoft's official dock, eTauro's dock lets you keep the kickstand--though you do lose some connectivity.
A nice tablet, now even nicer: This replacement for last year's ElitePad 900 boasts a faster CPU, more memory, longer run-time, and a higher-resolution display.
This 11-inch tablet boasts an Intel Core i5 processor with vPro and Trusted Platform Module support, a smart card reader, and biometric security.
Keep your performance expectations in line with its price tag, and Toshiba’s 10-incher will do right by you.
The Acer's Switch 10's innovative detachable display is undermined by the mediocre quality of the components inside it.
Windows tablets are getting nicer all the time. This 10-inch model is a solid performer, and its optional accessories are useful (with one notable exception).
This touchscreen notebook can play tablet dress-up, but Lenovo made a number of compromises to reach its budget price tag.
A number of small changes make a world of difference. In all, Microsoft has made the choice between a traditional notebook and a Windows tablet far more difficult.