Photoshop is one of the most powerful and deep pieces of software available, a tool that professionals use to manipulate images in thousands of ways. Which makes Adobe's unveiling of Photoshop Touch for tablets very interesting.
The original Motorola Xoom tablet failed on every level because Android Honeycomb 3.0 didn't have enough apps the device itself was one bloated slab of plastic. The Xoom 2 doesn't seem to change much — it's still fat (and maybe uglier) compared to the iPad 2.
Various tech blogs have received invites from Amazon for a special press conference scheduled on September 28. Our natural instincts tell us Amazon's Kindle tablet will be officially unveiled to the public at that event. Barnes & Noble's Nook Color better brace itself.
How big is too big when it comes to a tablet? 12 inches, maybe? How about 23 inches? Because that's how big the Megapad is.
After getting squeezed out of the iPhone and iPad world, Adobe Flash is getting smacked in the face, again. Microsoft's declared that the Metro (read: tablet) version of Internet Explorer 10 on Windows 8 will be a "plug-in free" browser. Instead, Microsoft will back HTML5 for its browser. Sorry, Adobe.
The bros over at Gizmodo got their paws on an early Windows 8 Slate, and wouldn't you know it, it looks pretty amazing. Could Microsoft be prepping the toughest competition to the iPad?
Still have doubts that Amazon is planning to unleash a tablet of its own? Amazon gave TechCrunch an exclusive look (no pics, though) and fondling for its upcoming 7-inch Kindle Tablet. Will a Kindle Tablet have what it takes to make a splash?
Mirror, mirror on the wall, who's got the thinnest and lightest 10-inch tablet and notebook PC of them all. According to Toshiba, they now have both.
The Nook Color, Barnes & Noble's seven-inch tablet/e-reader is almost a year old this October, so it might be time for a hardware refresh. DigiTimes is reporting that a Nook Color 2 will come this month to square off against Amazon's Kindle (tablet)?
Is it a mini tablet or supersized smartphone? You can categorize the Samsung Galaxy Note and its 5.3-inch screen however you want, because it packs a ridiculous 1280x800 resolution Super AMOLED screen, a pair of beefy cameras and a stylus.