27 Results for

t-mobile springboard

Trade Show

CTIA 2014 Super Mobility Week

CTIA shows off what's new in smartphones, accessories, and all things mobile.

Review

T-Mobile SpringBoard

The T-Mobile SpringBoard has the performance and features to rival most small tablets, but the price is a bit hard to swallow.

November 7, 2011

3 stars Editors' rating November 7, 2011
Article

T-Mobile SpringBoard review: The high-school girlfriend of tablets

At first, a multiyear contract may seem like a great idea to get a subsidized tablet. But that initial bliss will likely wear off quicker than you expect.

By November 7, 2011

Video

T-Mobile SpringBoard

The T-Mobile SpringBoard is a 7-inch tablet, running Honeycomb 3.2 and is available only through T-Mobile directly.

By November 7, 2011

Video

T-Mobile SpringBoard

Compact, 4G, and dual-core are the magic words to describe this surprisingly compelling Android 3.2 Honeycomb tablet built by Huawei.

By October 14, 2011

Article

T-Mobile SpringBoard Honeycomb tablet: Hands-on video!

Can't wait to see the SpringBoard in person? Our hands-on video is the next best thing.

By October 13, 2011

Article

T-Mobile SpringBoard tablet hands on: Looking good

A 4G, dual-core Android Honeycomb 3.2 tablet for less than $200? We're just guessing on the price, but any way you look at it, the SpringBoard promises us polish for less.

By October 11, 2011

Gallery

T-Mobile SpringBoard tablet (photos)

We got some hands-on time with the T-Mobile Springboard tablet created by Huawei.

4 Images By October 11, 2011

Article

T-Mobile touts two 4G Android tablets: SpringBoard, Galaxy Tab

The carrier will sell the 7-inch SpringBoard and the 10.1-inch flagship Samsung tablet later this year. Both come with Android 3.2, aka Honeycomb.

By October 10, 2011

Article

iOS 8 features split-screen apps support, developer says

The company didn't announce the feature at WWDC, but a developer has discovered the feature in code.

By June 10, 2014

Article

Livestreaming makes music festivals free and hassle-free

You could pay hundreds of dollars to see Paul McCartney and the Red Hot Chili Peppers, or you could see them for free. More music festivals are livestreaming their concerts without charge as the ultimate marketing tool. For music fans, it's a chance to rock out from the best seats in the house.

By August 13, 2013