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Samsung's swooshing Galaxy Note Edge is a triumph of novel design, but its high price tag and minimal extra usability make for a niche appeal.
The Samsung Galaxy Note 4 will thrill anyone who loves a fast phone with a large screen, but it's best for compulsive scribblers willing to pay a lot for its winning stylus.
The improved S Pen goes a long way to making this high-end tablet worth the extra cost, but if you're not sold on the stylus, it's easy to find a better deal.
Can't quite put your finger on the curved second screen of Samsung's new Note phone? We take you on a tour of what's good, bad, and weird about the wraparound display edge.
The 2014 edition of the stylus-packing tablet starts at $549.99 for the 16GB model and $599.99 for the 32GB model.
Constantly switching from one app to another is for amateurs. The Note 4 gives you the ultimate built-in productivity tool.
It's two of the top phablets and bitter rivals in the smartphone space. It's Apple's first big screen iPhone 6 Plus versus the phone that started it all, the Samsung Galaxy Note 4.
Starting May 30, you'll be able to buy the latest edition of Samsung's stylus-wielding tablet from the Seattle-based carrier.
A better tablet now than it was last year, the Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 from Verizon Wireless is unfortunately still too expensive for most.
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.