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CNET editors round up their favorite tablets, including products from Apple, Samsung, and Google.
The Coby Kyros Internet Touchscreen tablet runs Android 2.1 and has a screen resolution of 800x480 pixels.
Though it feels well-built and has a handy kickstand, the Lenovo Yoga Tablet’s poor performance makes it hard to justify even at its low cost.
The Archos 7 Home Tablet isn't going to amaze you with its specs or features, but its low price and core Android features--Web, e-mail, media playback--make it a workable iPad alternative.
The Encore 2 starts at $200 and comes in 8- and 10-inch flavors, but they offer largely identical features.
The 8GB Archos 80 G9 delivers a complete Android experience at a low price, but its rough design, low-quality camera, and awkward button placement make it feel rushed to market.
The $199 Nook Tablet (8GB) matches up well to the Kindle Fire in specs and price--and has the added advantage of offering an expansion slot for additional memory.
The Samsung Galaxy Tab 4 is a smooth-performing midrange slate, but it's overpriced compared to similar tablets.
Though it's a little expensive for its feature set, the Sony 8-inch Digital Photo Frame DPF-D80 delivers exactly what most people want: high-quality photo slideshows in an easy-to-use, attractive package.
The Dell Venue 8 Pro comes close to being a great pocket-size mini-PC, but a misplaced button and missing accessories feel like unnecessary errors.
The Archos 5 is a great video player, but it disappoints as a premium Android Internet tablet and GPS unit.