The Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 10.1 delivers everything casual tablet users will need, but it's all tied down to an inflated price tag that makes comparable options more attractive to budget-conscious shoppers.
The Samsung Galaxy Tab 3 10.1 is a sleekly designed tablet but, with more powerful and cheaper options available, it feels like more of the same, rather than an upgrade.
The 10-inch slate rocks an ultra-comfy design with a razor-sharp and vivid screen, but they can't outshine the Galaxy Tab Pro 10.1's poor multi-tasking performance and inflated starting price.
The Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 comes up short in performance, features, and value compared with competing tablets.
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Does that mean 1 million people are running Windows 10? Not necessarily, though the number is probably a good indicator.
The largest tablet in the Galaxy Tab 3 lineup is smaller than most 10-inch tablets but, otherwise, is a dud with slow performance and frustrating functionality.
The tablet is sleek and smaller than most 10-inch tablets but is plagued by slow performance and overtly sensitive buttons on its bottom bezel.
The new 10.1-inch device launches with an introductory price of $300 and includes over $200 in Nook content.
Ahead of Samsung's big London launch on 20 June, there's news of the rumoured Samsung Galaxy Ace 3 and Galaxy Tab 3 10.1.
The Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 Book Cover has most of the features you'd want, but its missing auto-sleep feature makes its high price a tough pill to swallow.