CNET co-founder Shelby Bonnie lost his iPad and then got it back with a cheeky balloon delivery and a bevy of entertaining Facebook posts.
Latest from Larry Dignan
The Apple lineologists are at it again as the iPad mini launches. The verdict is lukewarm. After all, people had to weigh an incremental iPad mini vs. electricity in some areas. Others just had to weigh a $329 starting price.
Apple's supply chain was able to procure enough parts to launch the iPad in a bevy of countries right from the start.
Apple is seeing a halo effect in its corporate, consumer and education accounts.
Here's a look at 2011, a year where mobile dominated both the consumer and enterprise worlds.
Apple's iPad sales may be caught in the middle of consumers opting to go down market for the Kindle Fire or going upscale with the MacBook Air.
Amazon's Kindle Fire is disrupting the tablet market, according to a ChangeWave survey. The ROI case is simple: Parents want a tablet that's inexpensive and can play app for the kids.
Apple's supply chain prowess is its best advantage and it reportedly is playing its contract equipment manufacturers against each other over iPad 3 and iPhone 5 production.
Hewlett-Packard said its Wi-Fi version of its TouchPad will be available in the U.S. July 1 and the door is open to be a tablet contender. After all, other so-called iPad killers have largely flopped.
Sales of media tablets such as Apple's iPad, Samsung's Galaxy Tab and an army of other competitors from RIM, Motorola and Hewlett-Packard will give global IT spending a boost, says Gartner.