How long U.S. users use their tablets ? where they are using ? and when ? A New Infographic aims to answer those questions, and more. It's all about how people in the US are using their tablets, formatted as a timeline that starts in the morning.
As this isn't an image file per se, but more like an interactive Web page, we can't post it here in its entirety. So to view it make sure you head over to the Source link below.
HP is currently in the process of testing a new Android device, though this isn't a low-end tablet like most of the company's such offerings in recent times. The HP Red has been put through the paces of GFXBench recently, and as a consequence we now know a little bit about its specs.
And they are pretty puzzling. The Red runs Android 4.4.2 KitKat, and it's powered by the Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 chipset with a 2.3 GHz quad-core CPU. It has 2GB of RAM and 16GB of internal storage space.
Its rear camera is most likely an 8MP unit, while the front-facing snapper has to make do with 2MP resolution. So up until now, you might be thinking that this could very well be a smartphone or a tablet. Well, not quite. See, the HP Red has a 16-inch screen with 2048x1536 resolution.
LG announced the worldwide release of the LG G Pad 10.1, its latest Android slate. The LG G Pad 10.1 sports a 1.2GHz quad-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 400 SoC, paired with one gigabyte of RAM. Speaking of gigabytes, the tablet also comes with 16GB of internal memory, while the microSD slot on board allows users to expand the storage to their heartfelt content (up to 64GB). The display of the slate is a 10.1-inch IPS LCD one and boasts a resolution of 1280 x 800 pixels, which translates into a rather unimpressive pixel density of ~149ppi.
The G Pad 10.1 is also endowed with a 5MP rear camera and a 1.3MP front-facing selfie shooter. The 8,000mAh battery under the rear hood should keep the lights on for a reasonable amount of time. The operating system of choice is Android 4.4.2 KitKat.
LG's G Pad 10.1 seems like a direct rival and a viable alternative to Samsung Galaxy Tab 4 10.1. If you favor LG and decide to lay your hands on their largest tablet, consider that you can have it in either red or black. But don't rush to the stores just yet pricing and availability for each individual market are to be announced prior to the launch. It appears that the LG G Pad 10.1 will hit the shelves in the USA, while select markets across Europe, Asia, and Latin America will be getting it by the end of July.
The Photo above says it all... A leaked Photo shows a Samsung-made 12-inches UHD (Ultra-High Definition) Tablet with LTE Broadcast capabilities. This will be the first Android 4K tablet in the market. However, we don't know when Samsung is planning to release/announce this tablet yet.
The Tablet is reportedly a 12" UHD slate and has the unmistakable Samsung styling and layout capacitive recent and back buttons flanking the physical home button and the Samsung logo. It's powered by a Snapdragon 801 chipset but we don't know the RAM or the storage capacity.
Stay tuned for info and rumors about this UHD slate!
The Microsoft Surface mini should be enjoying its second week on the market. With a digital pen, and a 7.5" screen, the slate designed for capturing digital notes and messages was supposed to be the center of attention at a Microsoft event on May 20th. Instead, with the Surface mini unveiling canceled, the new Microsoft Surface Pro 3 was the focus of the day's little get together.
According to IHS analyst Rhoda Alexander, who is in charge of research for monitors and tablets, Microsoft is still working with the supply chain on the Surface mini. 15,000 to 20,000 units were reportedly manufactured before the decision came down from the top to 86 the Surface mini introduction. While the idea of a Surface mini is still apparently on Microsoft's bucket list, Alexander doesn't see it happening in the near future. Instead, she sees the bite-sized slate coming to market by the end of this year.
Microsoft decided not to introduce the Surface mini because Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella and Executive Vice President Stephen Elop were not happy with the product. The executives did not want a repeat of what happened with the Microsoft Surface RT. Almost $1 billion of the slabs had to be written off because they were sitting in Microsoft's warehouse, collecting dust. Another rumor has Microsoft waiting for the all-touch version of Office to be ready before launching the Surface mini.