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Meet Apple's new iPad

It isn't called the iPad 3, or even the iPad HD, like we thought. Apple's third-generation tablet is just officially known as the "new" iPad. We got our hands on the new device at Apple's launch event in San Francisco's Yerba Buena Center for the Arts. Here's our First Take.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Retina Display

The new iPad is all about the screen, with a Retina Display that features 2,048x1,536 pixels. Starting March 16, it'll cost $499 for a 16GB Wi-Fi model, with 4G LTE versions for Verizon and AT&T starting at $629. Preorders are open today.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Same design

Physically, the new iPad is relatively unchanged. Its glass and aluminum build remains 9.5 inches tall and 7.31 inches wide, though it now measures 0.37 inch thick and weighs 1.5 pounds.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Side view

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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Camera

The 5-megapixel camera features a backside illumination sensor, autoexposure, and autofocus. There's also auto face detection. It includes 1080p HD video recording, just like on the iPhone 4S.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Back

There's that familiar Apple logo.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Controls, too

A closer look.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Three capacities

As with the iPad 2, this iPad comes in 16GB, 32GB, and 64GB models.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Weightier

Heavier than the original, the new iPad is a solid piece of personal technology.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

No Siri?

Apple called its voice actions feature "voice dictation," not "Siri."
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Testing that display

We pull up CNET to check out how all those 3.1 million pixels, or 264 pixels per inch, look. Not too shabby, Apple.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Retina to retina

An even closer look at the lettering crispness.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Logo

CNET's logo on the new iPad's Retina Display.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Once again

We can't get enough of CNET on the new iPad.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

iPhoto

iPhoto for iPad especially caught our interest, with its multitouch editing and filters.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Organization

The larger form factor makes organizing and editing photos much easier than on a 3.5-inch iPhone screen.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Filled with tools

The busy app is chockablock with editing tools like brushes, filters, cropping, and exposure adjustments.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Albums

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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Vibrant and crisp

Icons look vibrant, detailed, and crisp on the Retina Display.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

iBooks

There's iBooks, right where we left it.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Safari

Yep, the browser is still there, too.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Google Maps

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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

Smart Cover

The new iPad is still compatible with the Smart Cover that Apple trotted out during the iPad 2 launch, one of its most versatile accessories yet.
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Photo by: Josh Lowensohn/CNET

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