- News tagged "tablet"
Tuesday, 28 Feb 2012
With more quad-core smartphones and tablets coming right up in 2012, NVIDIA just made an announcement on the gaming front. Expect more games such as Sonic the Hedgehog 4: Episode II and many more optimized for the NVIDIA Tegra 3 quad-core processor under Tegra Zone.
It's not only the PadFone. ASUS has also launched the Transformer Pad 300 at MWC. Designed in collaboration with a university, the tablet is powered by NVIDIA's Tegra 3 platform.
Months after its short appearance at Computex Taipei last year, the ASUS PadFone becomes official at its launch in MWC 2012. ASUS offers the PadFone with the optional PadFone Station and Station Dock.
Monday, 27 Feb 2012
Driven by Huawei's proprietary 1.5GHz K3 quad-core processor, the MediaPad 10 FHD runs on the Android 4.0 OS and is only 8.8mm thin and 598g light.
Confirming the reports that leaked earlier this month, Samsung has officially introduced the Galaxy Note 10.1 tablet which runs Android 4.0 and comes with the S Pen stylus.
Updating its portfolio of Android tablet, Samsung officially announced the Galaxy Tab 2 in 7" and 10.1" variants, both coming with a 1GHz dual-core processor and Android 4.0.
Saturday, 25 Feb 2012
ViewSonic is set to showcase its latest lineup of tablets at MWC 2012. Specific tablet models which spectators will see are the G70, E70, P100, E100, and the 10e, all of which are part of ViewSonic's ViewPad lineup.
Thursday, 23 Feb 2012
Days before the Mobile World Congress 2012 kicks off, HTC Singapore's Facebook page put up an interesting teaser image - a generic looking HTC smartphone, with the number four inside. Android 4.0, HTC Sense 4.0, quad-core processors or four HTC smartphones?
Sony's unique dual-screen tablet, the Sony Tablet P, will be available in Singapore from 24th February. The Android Honeycomb tablet is priced at S$848 and available at all Sony stores and authorized outlets.
Google recently filed for a multi-touch trackpad patent that seems to indicate Android is gearing up to appear on notebooks. Is this an indication of a bigger mobile computing trend to come?