A new report offers hope for frequent fliers who are constantly denied the use of their tablets during takeoff and landings.
When it comes to solutions for problems we never had, they don't get much sillier than the AutoMeeS phone cleaning robot.
Apple has announced the release of a 128-gigabyte iPad coming in February. Meanwhile, new images from Asia purport to show the new design for the next generation of the popular tablet.
While every company is showing 4K resolution TVs in monstrous sizes with high price tags, Panasonic has revealed the world's first tablet with 4K resolution.
Lenovo has decided to push past the competition tiptoeing into the next phase of touch computing by introducing its own touchscreen Table PC.
Years before the iPad, Microsoft showed off its own tablet PC, but it failed to catch on. Then, in 2007, Microsoft showed off a cool touchscreen table computer called the Surface. But the $10,000 price tag was a non-starter for most.
The age of touchscreen tablets has been hailed as the beginning of an exciting new phase of computing, redefining our relationships with our gadgets. But this view tends to ignore the disabled, who may not have the ability to use a finger to swipe on the latest iPhone app. Now a new tablet accessory offers a solution for children who need a little extra help to access the world of touchscreens.
As Internet-only news sites continue to navigate the ever changing landscape of digital content, old-school players transitioning from paper have been experimenting with new models. Now the most recent high profile experiment, a tablet-only news project from the publishers of the Wall Street Journal, supported by Apple, has come to an end.
The tablet market has become crowded with dozens of devices looking to knock the iPad off its perch. So it's only natural that crazy promotions start appearing to promote some of these products, but every once in a while crazy equals awesome, as is the case with the Toshiba TabletMan.
The first reviews of Microsoft's Surface are trickling in, and the verdict so far is that the tablet is a promising platform off to a decent start with room to grow, but reading the reviews, there's one person who the Surface may speak directly to that other tablets really don't: writers.