Nokia's latest tablet is built for many applications, as long as you have Wi-Fi

Internet tablets are for people who don't want to pay a monthly fee for Internet access over a cellular network and are frequently near Wi-Fi hotspots. They're also just about the smallest computers you can get, so could potentially be used for small-keyboard word processing. Nokia's newest tablet, the n810, hit the market recently and is being billed as the first device of its kind made for web 2.0. This basically means that its Linux-based operating system has Flash pre-installed on its Mozilla browser (unlike the iPod touch) so that it can visit pretty much any website.

Although it plays music and has a large touch screen, the Nokia n810 has very little else in common with the iPod touch. The n810 has a slide out QUERTY keypad, a built in webcam, a GPS receiver, a microphone, and VoIP capabilities. It fit well in my hand (see above). It costs $479, which is a lot given that it can only connect with the Internet via Wi-Fi. On the flipside, if you're near a lot of strong Wi-Fi signals, it cuts out the monthly fee you'd have to pay for a smartphone.

Via Nokia