The fastest-growing category of portable computer is the tablet, which in 2011 accounted for some 15 percent of the market. A fiercely competitive market has developed, as Apple's competitors queue up to try and topple the iPad from its dominant position and gain traction in the developing BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) IT landscape.
Articles about Tablets
Samsung has a winner in the Galaxy Note 8.0. It competes directly with the iPad mini by adding features that Apple can't duplicate.
Dish's future networking portfolio could grow quite quickly based on a new report that the satellite TV provider is going after the bankrupt wireless venture's spectrum.
The Chrome Remote Desktop app is a free web app for Chrome that can be used to run Windows PCs and Macs from Chrome. This video shows a Chromebook Pixel controlling a Windows 8 touch system.
Two more countries have announced when and where Microsoft's latest tablet will go on sale, and how much it will cost.
Three months after buying a Surface Pro in the middle of a Canadian blizzard, how's it holding up as my everyday laptop?
There are a lot of portable Bluetooth speaker options available. and I found the Divoom Bluetune Solo to be an excellent choice at a fantastic price. It comes in several attractive colors and even serves as a microphone.
Microsoft has put a price tag on its Surface Pro for a number of European markets, with the slate to debut before the end of the month in most of them.
I had a hulking, 45-pound quad-core Mac Pro for years. But my little, 3-pound i7 MacBook Air has faster Geekbench scores and feels snappier. This is why tablets are winning.
Google Play for Education lets teachers deploy an app or an e-book to all of their students' tablets at once.
Google delivered a series of location-based APIs to track movement automatically and improve mapping tools. These are nice additions to Android devices, but the real impact may be with Google Glass apps.
Is this another sign of Windows RT's inability to connect with the buying public?
BlackBerry's CEO really understands post-PC, but he seems unkeen to take a leadership position on the evolution of tablet devices...
HP knows hybrids as evidenced by the Envy x2. This summer will see a big Windows hybrid and a high-end Android hybrid from the company.
A Nokia executive hinted that the phone maker is 'looking at' tablets. But there are at least three major hurdles for Nokia to consider, including its depleting financial position and an already aggressive mobile market space.
There are plenty of reasons to be skeptical of Shield, Nvidia's Android-based gaming device, which begins shipping in June for $350. But after trying out a prototype, I'm not writing it off just yet.