CNET editors round up their favorite tablets, including products from Apple, Samsung, and Google.
The Encore 2 starts at $200 and comes in 8- and 10-inch flavors, but they offer largely identical features.
New two-in-one hybrids offer 13-inch screens and slim designs for under $600 or more than $1,000.
The discount device runs Android 4.4 KitKat and has plenty of expandable storage.
The design of Toshiba's high-end Kirabook hasn't changed since last year, but it has aged gracefully. The components get an update and the battery life gets a big boost, making this an all-around excellent, but expensive, ultrabook.
Though low-priced, the Toshiba Excite 7 fails to offer as much value as other budget tablets.
Unveiled at the Microsoft keynote at Computex 2014, the 7-inch Encore is basically the company's Android-based Excite tablet running Windows.
Pricing not available
While the battery is a concern, the Xperia Z2 Tablet is still a good-looking slate that's loaded with more than enough power for anything you're likely to throw at it. It's a good choice if you're looking for a more affordable iPad alternative with 4G LTE -- particularly if you've ever lost a gadget through water damage.
Toshiba enters the growing Chromebook market with the first 13-inch model. It's a great size for switching between travel and home/office use and feels comfortable to type on, but other Chromebooks offer more features for the same price.
Toshiba takes a solid premium 15-inch laptop and adds a great-looking 4K touchscreen while keeping the price reasonable. But at this point, it's mostly for bragging rights or early adopters.
The Yoga-like Radius has a 15.6-inch 1080p display, making it one of the biggest hybrids around.