Though it doesn't have any glaring problems, $600 is way too much for a tablet that fails to stand out in any significant way.
If you're looking for power features, Write doesn't have them. Otherwise, it's a perfect app for tablet owners who want to get focused on their writing.
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Car design firm Pininfarina has designed an inkless pen with a metal nib that will write without ever running out.
The new service Music Drop lets you compose a little 16-note tune and have it immortalized in the form of a 3D-printed music box.
These four sites offer step-by-step tutorials that take very different approaches to programming instruction. One of them is perfect for your level of coding experience.
Previously limited to just LinkedIn influencers, the professional social network's publishing platform is expanding to everyone.
The tablet's stylus gives it some new tricks to go along with its high-end specs.
With a Google+ auto-awesome movie and a special Facebook page, social media powers try to give you a hand with your holiday communications. It's a nice idea, but lacks a certain personal touch.
Toshiba's Stylus-based Tegra 4 tablet costs $600, but comes up short on good reasons to actually pay that much for it.
The Lernstift Linux smart pen on Kickstarter monitors your spelling as you write, vibrating when you make a mistake.