Tablets you would love to buy
Here are a list of a few Tablets that might grab your attention with their amazing display, looks and features. You would not want to miss out on these.
iPad Air 2
The latest Apple iPad is thicker and heavier than the iPad Air 2 it replaces, but its compelling feature is that, (for the 32GB model), it’s much less expensive. While there’s little reason for existing iPad owners to upgrade, the new iPad’s price stabs a stake into the heart of many competing Android tablets.The 8-megapixel main camera, capable of 1080p video, and the 1-megapixel, 720p front camera appear identical to the previous model’s. Both are fine, not great. The speakers deliver the same maximum volume, to the decibel, as the iPad Air 2’s speakers.
Samsung Galaxy Tab S3
Much like Apple’s 9.7-inch iPad Pro, this is a tablet that’s priced like a laptop, but its mobile operating system holds it back when it comes to productivity. Its saving grace is the S Pen, making the Tab S3 brilliant for sketching and note-taking—but that may not be worth an exorbitant amount of price. The front and rear cameras are both positioned to be used in portrait mode. On the bottom, there’s a USB-C charging and syncing port that supports Qualcomm Quickcharge 3.0 and a 3.5mm headphone jack. It has brilliant colors that only AMOLED can produce, and makes iPads feel a little washed out.
There’s no doubt that the iPad Pro 9.7 is the best tablet Apple has ever made, combining the power of the original into the stunning form factor of the iPad Air 2 (with a camera bump). Apple has also added new features such as upgraded cameras and one of the best displays we’ve seen on a tablet. Whether you should buy one is another question, though, and depends on your perspective (see above). For some, the iPad Pro 9.7 will be the perfect balance between work and play while for others it will simply not be up to the job. What we can say is that it’s certainly not the ‘ultimate PC replacement’ as it’s trying to do too many things at once.
iPad mini 4
There are cheaper tablets – cheaper iPads even – but if you can afford to buy the iPad mini 4 you won’t be disappointed. It finally has a great screen and while it can’t match the more powerful iPad Air 2, it’s got more than enough poke to satisfy demanding users. The rear camera is decent and a big step up from many cheaper tablets. With great build quality and battery life on top, it’s hard to fault the new mini so unless you want to wait to see if Apple launches an iPad Air 3, or you want the Air 2’s bigger screen, it’s a good buy.
Sony Xperia Z3
It’s great to see Sony finally make a smaller tablet and the 8in form factor is proving to be increasingly popular. The Xperia Z3 Tablet Compact is super thin and light and is waterproof to boot. Hardware is decent but not mind-blowing and while rivals like the Galaxy Tab S offer a bit more gadgetry, Sony offers High-Res audio and a killer feature for gamers in the form of PS4 Remote Play. It’s a great effort from Sony if you’re looking for a high-end 8in tablet.
Google Pixel C
As a standalone tablet, the Pixel C is superb. It’s better than the HTC-made Nexus 9 which was great but not exceptional. Which the ‘C’ most certainly is. Storage is a bit limited, but if you can live with 32GB it’s good value at £399. Paying an extra £119 for the keyboard is something we can’t see many buyers doing. If typing is a priority, you’d be better off spending your £518 on a decent ultraportable laptop as Android Marshmallow – good as it is – isn’t nearly as versatile as Windows. And while the keyboard is well designed, you’ll still prefer a full-size laptop keyboard. If you need to run Windows apps, the consider the Surface 3 which is slightly cheaper – even with the optional keyboard – but remember that there are even cheaper options such as the Asus Transformer T100HA.
The Recpad 10, By Rectonics draws attention with its 9.7-inch IPS screen that is given a high-end 2048 x 1536 display resolution, while it reels in an above-average 600 minutes of usage time, most probably due to its rather-top-tier 8200mAh battery. To wrap it up, it offers an above-average 2GB of RAM, which is toned down by the fact that the CPU is only quad-core (though it at least hits a peak speed of 1.8GHz).
Huawei MediaPad M3
In a stagnated market, the Huawei MediaPad M3 initially feels a little underwhelming. After extended use though, we reckon it’s a cut above the mid-range, but then again at this price you are paying for it. It’s a good alternative to an iPad if you want an Android tablet that’s bigger than an iPad mini but smaller than an iPad Air 2. But, who is specifically looking for that? The MediaPad is excellent and we recommend it, but it lacks a certain ‘wow’ factor that’s largely down to the high number of existing Android tablets. The MediaPad 3 is a cut above, but you should also consider Samsung’s Galaxy Tab series for a similarly excellent Android tablet experience.
It’s certainly not perfect, and the lack of Google apps will still put some people off, but the Fire is excellent value at under £50. The latest Fire OS is so Android-like that it’s easy to use, and the Fire for Kids app makes it possible to limit what you kids can do and how long they can use the tablet. For some people it’s well worth paying double for the Kids Edition version as you get the bumper case and the great warranty. There are some sore points: the poor cameras, the sluggish performance at times, and the long charging time. But at this price it’s hard to complain. And you certainly won’t find a better tablet for the same money.
The SHIELD tablet K1 features a Full HD 1080p, 8-inch display and dual front-facing speakers for incredible video and sound. A microSD slot provides expandable storage up to 128 GB. With the optional tablet cover doubling as a kickstand and the advanced SHIELD controller, this is the ultimate tablet for gamers. This amazing tablet is powered by the NVIDIA Tegra K1 PRocessor, which features a 192-core NVIDIA Kepler GPU and 2.2 GHz quad-core CPU. Get incredible graphics wherever you go by accessing GeForce NOW™ gaming supercomputers in the cloud.