The iPad doesn't need a keyboard, but there might be times you wish it had one. That's where this keyboardified iPad case from Accessory Workshop comes in handy.
Listening to music right before takeoff? Perusing an e-reader when coming in for landing? You may no longer have to power down. An FAA committee wants to loosen the policy for gadget use on airplanes.
We get our mitts on the tyPad, a very unique iPad case that comes with a built-in Bluetooth keyboard and turns your tablet into something like a clamshell computer.
The new rules are designed to speed deployment of Internet services on aircraft.
In calling for greater use of portable electronic devices on airplanes during flights, Julius Genachowski notes that mobile devices have become "increasingly interwoven" in people's lives.
If you win this week's prize, you'll be making a lot of CNET employees jealous. Why? They want this sharp-looking custom Timbuk2 bag sporting a CNET logo.
The Federal Aviation Administration is forming an industry group to study when devices can be turned on during a flight.
The iPad doesn't need a keyboard--but having one around can be useful. A new case called the TyPad serves as both case and keyboard. Does it work?
CNET senior editor Rich Brown joins Rescue today to bring us up to speed on the latest in desktop PC tech, including the best buys in graphics cards. Also, your questions answered, including how to prepare yourself for the theft of your gadgets, how to tether an iPod Touch to a BlackBerry, and a brief history of ASCII.
Larry Magid speaks with Robert Lutz of Accessory Workshop, who was showing an iPad case with a built-in wireless Bluetooth keyboard.