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CNET editors round up their favorite tablets, including products from Apple, Samsung, and Google.
The Lenovo A10's offerings are simple, but its smooth performance and solid speakers make it a compelling budget option.
Nvidia's Shield Tablet wants to be the TV-connected game device and Android tablet of your dreams. We tried one out and have the details.
Not quite a workstation replacement, the Samsung Galaxy Note Pro is an expensive behemoth of a tablet with a vast amount of features that will benefit only the most serious of tablet users.
The T-Mobile 768 is a good option for those with modest needs and budgets, but don't expect anything more than making calls.
If you're on tightest of budgets, the Acer Iconia One 7 will meet your needs for very casual use, but don't expect more than that.
With Asus' slickest user interface yet, included keyboard, and a competitive starting price, the small but chunky Transformer Pad TF103 is an attractively affordable tablet hybrid.
The new iPad Mini somehow shrinks down the iPad Air into an even more compact package, sacrificing nearly nothing. It's more expensive than before, but it's also the perfect smaller tablet.
The new Yoga Tablet 10 HD+ is a step up from previous entries in the line, at least in terms of specs.
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Functionally, the iPad Air is nearly identical to last year’s model, offering only faster performance and better video chatting. But factor in design and aesthetics, and the iPad Air is on another planet. It’s the best full-size consumer tablet on the market.
The latest iPad adds several tweaks and improvements to secure its position at the top of the tablet heap. It's better all around, but third-gen owners need not apply.