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The Graphire3 is worth its steep price if you're heavily into editing digital images; otherwise, stick with a mouse.
The new tablets run Windows 8 and Android, respectively, and will be available in the fall.
Wacom's smooth, elegant stylus for capacitive tablets is one of the best we've seen, and adding a pen to the end only makes it more useful: just be prepared to pay an extra 10 dollars for the privilege.
Though it doesn't add any new graphics-specific capabilities over its predecessor, the Wacom Intuos5 input tablet remains a must-have for digital brushworkers.
Wacom improves on its excellent Intuos4 tablet by adding relatively seamless Bluetooth connectivity.
With a beautiful and more functional new design, Wacom's Intuos4 tablet demonstrates that a lack of competition doesn't necessarily keep you from innovating.
A great input device if you do a lot of brush-based graphics, the Cintiq 12WX nonetheless has some awkward design aspects and a bit of a high price.
With its impressive bundled software package and comfortable pen and mouse, the Wacom Graphire4 4x5 package offers enough functionality for the price to seduce mouse-only users.
Its $200-plus price tag might surprise you, but Wacom's new Intuos3 Tablet makes it easy for anyone to draw or write accurately on a computer.
Bye-bye, Bamboo. Now all of Wacom's graphics tablets bear the Intuos brand and its latest consumer models get the wedge treatment.
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