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Google is looking to one-up that iPad's Retina display

Apple may be looking to crush the competition's hopes of taking over the 7" tablet market with its upcoming iPad Mini, but Google is looking to grab a few headlines of its own on Monday, October 29.
According to The Next Web, Google will officially unveil a 32GB version of its popular Nexus 7 tablet. The device has already turned up in stores across the U.S. and some lucky people have even been able to purchase the device, which is priced at $249 (the same price as the previous 16GB model). In addition, there will also be another 32GB Nexus 7 that will feature 3G connectivity. This device will most likely be aimed right at Amazon's 8.9" Kindle Fire HD LTE 4G (say that three times fast).

The star of the show, however, will be Google's new 10" tablet that was developed in conjunction with Samsung. This tablet will come bearing Android 4.2 (still operating under the Jelly Bean codename) and a Retina-surpassing resolution of 2560x1600 (300 ppi). Apple's "New iPad" features a screen resolution of 2048x1536 (264 ppi).
The device will likely be called the Nexus 10. We don't have any specs to report on at this time other than the screen, but we can only assume that it'll be packing a quad-core processor and at least 64GB of storage space at the high-end.

Source: The Next Web

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RE: The tablet market a year from now
By retrospooty on 10/22/2012 10:21:34 AM , Rating: 2
"The SAME apps that run on person X's desk computer running Windows XP will only run on the much more expensive Intel CPU version, not the cheaper ARM offering."

Yes, we are talking about the x86 version in the workplace of course.

"tablet computing serves no real purpose for a large majority of businesses."

People want the portability and ease of tablets. IT depts are fighting it because apps and security doesnt exist. An x86 tablet briges that gap. Most companies dont really "nickel and dime" IT purchases. they buy what they need to keep their users happy (and shut them up).

But whatever. I know you arent in IT by your clueless answers, so anything you say on the subject is pure crap.

By TakinYourPoints on 10/22/2012 4:16:39 PM , Rating: 2
Apps and security do exist on the iOS side.

Security is actually a huge reason why the iPad is being deployed in enterprise. It fully supports ActiveSync protocols and is secure for a device at rest. iOS and Blackberry are very close in terms of security. Android supports less than half and is highly insecure, which is why you don't see them being deployed (phone or tablet) except for those in non-critical positions. In some ways iOS is even more secure than traditional platforms given that malware is virtually non-existent since applications are vetted before being made available.

Now, an X86 tablet obviously has an edge on applications since they are made to be used with a mouse and keyboard, but that sort of device has far more crossover with a laptop than an ARM tablet.

"Vista runs on Atom ... It's just no one uses it". -- Intel CEO Paul Otellini

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