Don't-Miss Tablet Stories
A nifty, lightweight design and a sharp, high-resolution display set this compact tablet apart.
The first quad-core tablet, the Transformer Prime from Asus, is an Android tablet running Android Honeycomb and has some of the best looking graphics we’ve ever seen on a mobile device.
Our survey of tablet users found that no Android slate could beat out the iPad in reliability or satisfaction with features.
This pricey keyboard, which pairs with a Galaxy Tab 10.1 tablet, is attractively thin and sleek. It also has several small frustrations, however.
This lightweight keyboard for Acer's Android tablet uses AAA batteries. Although it's comfortable to use, it tends to rattle during a speedy typing session.
This slim keyboard for Android tablets features a built-in battery and provides a stable platform for typing.
This AA-powered keyboard is thin and feels solid on a desk. However, the high tilt isn't right for everyone, and the keys are hard to press.
This full-size, hefty, AA-powered keyboard comes with a mouse. It's probably best paired with the Motorola Xoom tablet.
Get the most out of your Android tablet by adding a physical keyboard. We tested top tablet makers' keyboards to find the best match for your slate.
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.
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.