The new Google Nexus 7's smooth performance, frankly stunning screen and low price should launch it to the top of the list for those looking for a new seven-inch tablet.
Prior to the Nexus 7, Android tablets were adrift, failing to fight the might of Apple's iPad. Now, Adventures in Tech explains how Google got its first tablet right.
In September, Verizon promised Google's Nexus 7 would come to its LTE network "shortly." Now it has introduced an LTE-capable tablet. What gives? Crave's Eric Mack went looking for answers.
See how the iPad Mini 2 stacks up against 2013's popular 7-inch tablets.
Treat your Google Nexus 5 or Nexus 7 to a new look with 25 per cent off cases and sleeves on Google Play.
The wired dock costs $50, while a wireless version will set you back $90.
Leaked photos of the rumoured tablet have shown up online, also suggesting the upcoming slate will be capable of making calls.
A new software update also provides Verizon LTE support for cellular-enabled versions of the tablet.
The Google Nexus 5 costs £295, and comes with a free 2012 Google Nexus 7 tablet at Carphone Warehouse.
Android 4.4 KitKat is slimmed down, according to Google, so it should work on a broader range of old phones.