The supersized tablet could debut in early 2014, according to news site Korea Times. But why would Apple produce such a huge iPad?
If you know what this is and where it's located, you could win a prize in the CNET Road Trip Picture of the Week challenge.
In its latest financial snapshot, the software giant is demonstrating that its hardware business is not just a sideshow after all.
Here are seven things we could see from Apple in the coming year, ranging from services to new, bigger iPads.
A new rumor says the widely expected larger iPad may have a 12.2-inch display rather than the earlier rumored 12.9, and that it'll be slightly thicker than the iPad Air 2.
The head of Apple's software business explains to CNET why we won't be seeing an iMac or other Apple computers with a touch screen.
Apple announced a pair of new iPads, new iMacs and Mac Minis, but here's a quick look at what we didn't hear from Apple today.
Next year, the 180-person company plans to sell software along with its Jot hardware. It won't compete with existing partners like Adobe, though.
Production issues and a focus on expanding the iPhone supply are just a few reasons why Apple is likely holding off until 2015.
Apple, which will show off its newest iPad on Thursday, has to wrestle with the truth that consumers just aren't buying tablets as frequently as smartphones.