The new tablet packs a beefy eight-core processor and 3GB of RAM.
At just €130 -- about £105 or $170 -- the Archos 80 Cesium is a wallet-friendly 8-inch Windows tablet.
The 101 Oxygen is the latest affordable Android tablet from the French company, boasting a full HD screen.
The new Archos 97 Titanium matches the resolution of the iPad's Retina Display and ships with Android 4.1 to boot.
The only thing better than being told you can buy a 4G tablet for £150 is being told you can buy a 4G tablet in a squeaky voice.
The Archos 70 offers more horsepower and features than any other tablet under $300, but its limitations make it more of a toy than a tool.
Despite its Android 4.0 update and slightly upgraded processor, the Archos 101 G9 Turbo's glacial lag and cumbersome build makes this tablet safe to skip over.
An Android Honeycomb tablet with a dual-core processor for under £200 sounds too good to be true, and sadly, it is. While the Archos 80 G9 boasts some fantastic technology, it's let down by shoddy production, which has resulted in a ripple-like screen effect on some units.
While the Archos 101 XS's keyboard dock makes writing long documents somewhat easier, its cheap build quality, unpleasant screen and various other issues make it too expensive for what is being offered.
The Archos Arnova 10 Android tablet makes a good video-playback device thanks to its large, 10-inch display. Its sluggish performance and unresponsive touchscreen make browsing the Web a real chore, though.
Archos is standing out in the small tablet game by unveiling an 8-inch slate with 4G cellular service at Mobile World Congress 2014.
Coming in June, Archos' latest tablet will allow you to filter cooking apps from Google Play and splash the tablet with relative impunity.
The Archos 5 is a great video player, but it disappoints as a premium Android Internet tablet and GPS unit.
The Archos 80 Xenon attempts to compensate for its modest specs with a low price and 3G capability.