Don't-Miss Tablet Stories
The iPad Pro has quickly become a hot new category for Apple, and the company is gearing up to expand on it.
The OneNote and Evernote note-taking apps are both useful, but one is thoughtfully designed for use with the iPad Pro and Apple's Pencil stylus, while the other ... isn't.
CIO.com's Sarah White takes a closer look at Microsoft's Surface Pro 4 all-in-one device to see how it fits into enterprise IT.
Father's day alert? This gadget has enough power to boost most passenger vehicles on the road today, as well as mobile devices and laptops.
Save $50 on this popular kids tablet from Amazon. The Kids Edition includes a year of Amazon FreeTime Unlimited—a hand-curated subscription of over 10,000 kid-friendly books, movies, TV shows, educational apps, and games.
A new feature here, a software tweak there, and the best laptop replacement yet will be even more capable.
A new report from IDC tracks the tablet's ongoing decline, while detachable tablets like Microsoft's Surface rise in popularity. Now smartphone vendors are getting into the act, applying their mobile acumen to compete with PC vendors.
Through May 7, Amazon has discounted various models of Kindle and Fire Tablets.
Acer unveiled a new tablet PC, gaming laptop and gaming desktop in New York on Thursday.
CIO.com's Sarah White compares two of today's top of the line tablets that are designed to replace your laptop. Do they fit the bill?
Only the 9.7-inch iPad Pro has an auto-adjusting True Tone screen. But you can mimic the effect on any iOS 9.3 device, with Night Shift.
Night Shift isn't sensor based and auto-adjusting like True Tone. But it works almost the same, and you don't have to buy a brand-new iPad Pro to get it.
A few third-party apps let you search for words you wrote with the Apple Pencil, but real handwriting-to-text translation across iOS would be even better.
The iPad Pro shows a maturation of the iPad lineup, moving it in a much more Mac-like direction.
This week, Glenn interviews three people in vastly different professions who have brought the 12-inch iPad Pro into their work lives in a big way.
Like its bigger sibling, the little Pro is tough to repair but has beefy internals.
You don't need to spend more on the 12.9-inch iPad Pro—the smaller model is a better size and isn't hampered by having half the RAM.
Go ahead, save a couple hundred bucks by picking the 9.7-inch iPad Pro over the 12.9-inch model. It's sized much better and barely compromises at all.
The 9.7-inch iPad Pro won't be available until March 31, but a few media outlets were able to review it.
Apple can't yet boast of significantly longer battery life in devices, but the company is looking to change that.
Selling your old device will put cash in your pocket, and requires surprisingly little effort these days.
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