The Encore 2 starts at $200 and comes in 8- and 10-inch flavors, but they offer largely identical features.
Don't be tempted by its low price: the Toshiba Excite Go's middling display is too onerous to use.
Unveiled at the Microsoft keynote at Computex 2014, the 7-inch Encore is basically the company's Android-based Excite tablet running Windows.
By attempting to shoehorn an affordable 13-inch laptop-tablet into a crowded market, the Toshiba Satellite Click ends up as a compromised, underperforming mess.
Debuted at Computex 2014, the 7-inch tablet runs full Windows 8.1 with features that fit its $120 price tag.
First glanced last year, this pen-based tablet is going on sale in January.
The Toshiba Excite 10 SE looks like, and is, a generic budget-range 10-inch Android tablet...nothing more, nothing less.
The Toshiba Thrive is a bulky but aggressively priced Honeycomb tablet that earns its girth with full port support and a removable battery.
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.
The Toshiba Encore 8 offers a lot for its price, but the more appealing Dell Venue 8 Pro is a cheaper and sleeker alternative.
Debuting at CES 2015, the 8- and 10-inch Windows 8.1 slates feature Wacom tech and a trio of exclusive apps for recording your life.
Building on the strengths of its predecessor, the e750 can claim a place at the top of Pocket PC heap.
While the new processor is a bit of a disappointment, this high-powered handheld is worth the price.
The Satellite Click 10 from Toshiba offers a portable, low-cost Windows 10 experience with some impressive battery power.
Though low-priced, the Toshiba Excite 7 fails to offer as much value as other budget tablets.
Toshiba's hybrid ultrabook has impressive raw power and 4G connectivity.
Ultimately, the Tablet AT1S0 may end up in a few homes thanks to its extra ports — although it's certainly low on the lust-factor that's required for such a luxury category.
Toshiba's tablet attempt is admirable for its accessories and full-sized ports, but the base unit falls short with a poor display and the inability to store large files on the internal memory. Maybe these issues will be fixed come the 3.1 update, and we'll be more than happy to revisit the AT100 then. Until that point in time, you should direct your attention to the Eee Pad Transformer for Android tablet love.