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Opened, the top screen can be rotated 90 degrees, giving the Tablet P a laptop feel, if your hands and fingers are small enough, that is.
When flat, the P feels more like a traditional tablet, aside from that annoying space between the two screens.
One thing's for sure: the resolution and contrast of each screen is impressive.
From here you can see the power button, power adapter jack, closed Micro-USB door, and the volume rocker.
It's the same side, just closed now.
From here, depressing the admittedly difficult-to-see black buttons unlocks the top plate, allowing access to both the battery and microSD card.
No, your glasses aren't inside. I know it looks like a glasses case, but in this form, the Tablet P actually fits pretty easily inside my large front pockets.
The 5-megapixel rear camera is as impressive as the Sony Tablet S' rear camera.
Given the paltry-sounding speaker, you'll probably want to make use of this quite often.
The best way to view comics on the Tablet P, though the single screen is small for a tablet.
This angle isn't bad, but it does feel a bit cramped and fails to utilize the entire screen.
Hmmm, not the ideal digital comics experience.
Yeah, I'd rather read comics on my smartphone. It may be a smaller screen, but the aspect ratio is at least optimized to better handle panels.
The Tablet P's wide aspect ratio means games look scrunched on a single screen.
Not an improvement over the single-screen experience. I'll (reluctantly) take scrunched over segmented any day.
Games from the PlayStation Store are optimized for the P's dual screens. I just wish there were a lot more.
Controls on the bottom. Movie on the top. While the movie doesn't fit the screen's aspect ratio, at least it's not stretched.
The Sony music app is pretty slick-looking and is probably the best example of what a well-implemented app can look like.