CNET editors round up their favorite tablets, including products from Apple, Samsung, and Google.
While the Cagic 8.4-inch digital photo frame isn't laden with extra features, it gets high marks for design and build-quality.
The premium specs and high-end feel of the Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 make it well worth the high price.
The Coby Kyros Internet Touchscreen tablet runs Android 2.1 and has a screen resolution of 800x480 pixels.
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 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 Archos 5 is a great video player, but it disappoints as a premium Android Internet tablet and GPS unit.
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 Acer Iconia Tab A200 delivers an appealingly low price, but makes some key sacrifices to get there.
The Toshiba Portege M200's successful combination of notebook performance and tablet functionality make it one of the best on the market, despite its mediocre speed.
Thanks to its stellar performance and affordable price, the Nexus 7 is the Android tablet to get.