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Apple to show off iPad Mini at Oct. 23 event, report says

The company's smaller tablet will reportedly come with a 7.85-inch screen, a Lightning connector, and thinner design than its predecessor.

By October 12, 2012


Apple lines up suppliers for iPad Mini display, report says

The company has apparently tapped AU Optronics and LG Display to produce the 7.85-inch screens for the widely expected downsized iPad.

By August 31, 2012


Production of rumored iPad Mini to hit 4M per month, says report

DigiTimes is predicting that to meet demand for holiday season, the still unconfirmed 7.85-inch tablet will ramp up next month.

By August 21, 2012


iPad Mini display production slated for August, says analyst

Production of the 7.85-inch display that could find its way to a smaller iPad is expected to begin in August, according to NPD DisplaySearch.

By August 1, 2012


Analyst predicts 7.85-inch iPad 'Mini' for October

Pacific Crest analyst Andy Hargreaves believes Apple will introduce a 7.85-inch iPad in the fall with 8 GB of flash memory for $299, and sell 10 million of the Minis by the end of 2012.

By June 29, 2012


iPad 3 is old news: 7.85-inch model due in Q3, says report

Forget the iPad 3, a 7.85-inch model due later this year, says report.

By February 29, 2012


Apple Mini-iPad rumor cites Kindle Fire

Another rumor surfaces of a smaller iPad, pegged at 7.85 inches. Blame the booming success of Amazon's Kindle Fire.

By December 15, 2011


iPad mini to have an 8-inch screen?

Apple has received screen samples measuring 7.85-inches, according to reports. Could we be seeing an iPad mini?

By October 18, 2011


Motorola wins "organic" research grant

Motorola Labs has won a $7.85 million government grant to develop organic electronic materials and processing technologies for custom chips. The National Institute of Standards and Technology's Advanced Technology Program awarded the money. Motorola will team with Dow Chemical and Xerox's Palo Alto Research Center on the project. If successfully developed and commercialized, the new technology is expected to greatly reduce the cost of manufacturing products such as active matrix LCDs (liquid crystal displays) and smart cards. The project is expected to last four years.

By April 3, 2001