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The Nexus 10 represents Google's best chance at unseating the iPad as the current tablet champ.
The Nexus 10's grippy, soft, rubbery back is one of the reasons it's so comfortable to hold. The other is its fairly light weight and thinness.
A closer shot. It's not metal, but it's not cheap, either.
Swiping down from the right side reveals a quicker way to reach settings.
Android 4.2 includes the home screen tray from the Nexus 7. It's the first time we've seen it on a full-size tablet.
The back-facing 5-megapixel camera.
The back camera is decent, but taking normal pictures shouldn't excite you.
The Photo Sphere feature lets you take full, 360-degree (including X and Y axis) panoramas. It's really cool.
The Nexus 10's screen is the sharpest around, bar none.
Video from Google Play looks great, colorful, and clear. The tablet's wide aspect ratio allows for a more cinematic look.
Google is trying to convince more app developers to make native tablet apps. Here's hoping it succeeds.
Developers will need to take the Nexus 10 specifically into account when building games if they're going to look awesome.
The Micro-USB port is great for transferring data, not so much for charging.
The magnetic pogo charging port should charge the tablet a lot faster than the Micro-USB, but how much will the pogo charger cost?
Google Play has support for HD magazines. It actually works great with the Nexus 10's large design.
From the front, the tablet is all front-facing speakers.
Micro-HDMI for all you people not satisfied with 10-inch screens.