Creative arts and photography moved full speed ahead in 2011 with lots of new products and even a new genre or two.
While you may not have the artistic dedication (or bankroll) to warrant picking up one of Wacom's Cintiq or Intuos tablets, you don't have to feel left out: The company's freshly updated Bamboo line offers three different affordable tablets for hobbyists, photo enthusiasts, and beginning artists.
For creative professionals working digitally, screen space has always been a priority. Wacom, in a quest to aid this goal, has decided to up the ante on its Cintiq line with the Cintiq 24HD, which provides a full 24 inches of widescreen real estate.
Wacom's Bamboo Stylus is one of the pricier touchscreen styluses on the market, but the company isn't simply resting on the laurels of its brand recognition. The Bamboo Stylus is comfortable, well-balanced, and works well for both drawing and writing.
Steve Jobs may hate the idea of using a stylus on his touchscreen devices, but there are times an intermediary accessory just works better than your fingertip. We've tested several of the stylus offerings on the market and gathered our results together for an old-fashioned review roundup.
Looking for an iPad stylus? As of Wednesday, you have yet another option to consider: The Bamboo Stylus for iPad, created by the fine folks at Wacom.
If you find the idea of kicking back on your office futon and sketching–cable-free–on your 46-inch flat-screen appealing, then the Intuos4 Wireless is for you.
Last fall, a promotional video for a Microsoft tablet project called "Courier" leaked out to the Web and generated some buzz. Alas, the Courier is not meant to be, as Microsoft appears to have canceled the project.
Wacom’s Cintiq 21UX interactive pen display is a dream tool for electronic artists looking to expand their digital palettes.
Wacom's Intuos4 Wireless pen tablet will feature Bluetooth connectivity.