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Do some real work
You hear a lot of discussion about what constitutes real work, and while I can do my work on any tablet, some need Windows. Many companies have a requirement to use Microsoft Office as discussed in the previous slide, so a Windows tablet is the only option.
Other companies and prospective tablet buyers use software that is proprietary for their operation, and that usually means Windows. These tablets are full PCs as previously stated, so no matter what doing real work entails, a Windows tablet can handle it.
Lots of apps
You've probably heard that there are not as many apps in the store on Windows compared to the iPad or Android. That's certainly true, but with full Windows onboard these tablets have access to a huge library of apps.
The ability to run new apps in the Microsoft Store along with older, legacy Windows apps opens up the playing field for Windows tablets. It would be nice if there were more apps in the app store optimized for tablets, but the collection is growing fast.
Meanwhile, Windows tablet buyers can keep using the programs they have been using for years, until the number of modern apps is greatly increased.
Run any browser you want
Most of us spend a lot of time on the web, and that's especially true for tablet users. While Internet Explorer on tablets is a good browser, some can't live without their favorite third-party browser. That's not a problem for Windows tablets, as they can run any PC web browser.
There are some other browsers on the iPad and Android too, but Windows has pretty much all of them. Firefox users can browse to their heart's content on a Windows tablet, although it won't be a great touch experience. That's not the only browser unavailable on the other platforms, but it has a large user base.