The rest of the specs are rather nice--like Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich as the OS, a 1.4GHz dual-core Samsung Exynos processor, a 3-megapixel rear-facing camera, and a 2-megapixel front-facing camera. The device looks and feels familiar, especially if you've already got an affinity for the larger tablet screen. It is too bad that there's no built-in S-Pen holder, though. I'd be afraid of losing it if I didn't have a separate case. As always, pricing and availability will be key. The stylus is still a niche feature and one that could easily fail to attract uncertain buyers. If shoppers feel Samsung is charging too much for a feature, they may not be convinced they want in the first place, the Note 10.1 could go largely unnoticed while tablet seekers gravitate for the more affordable Galaxy Tab 2, in either 10.1- or 7-inch versions.
It doesn't help that Samsung admitted it's struggling to sell tablets, A larger screen more suited to digital doodles isn't the only reason that Samsung's Galaxy Note 10.1 is a better idea for a capacitive stylus than the original Galaxy Note, BARCELONA, Spain--Forget about a smartphone you have to force to be a tablet, The Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 is a tablet in its own right, and in my opinion, the appropriate size for a device that makes use of a stylus for additional creative composition, Let's back it up for a moment with a look at the Galaxy the old astronomer iphone case Note family tree, The first Note, which CNET first spotted back in September and has since intensely reviewed, comes with a 5.3-inch screen and a skinny, 4-inch tall pressure-sensitive stylus you can use to doodle or take notes..
Today at Mobile World Congress, Asus finally released its long-awaited Padfone. Though the device first made an appearance last May in a promotional video, sightings of the actual device have been rare. And after skipping an official unveiling at CES last month, speculation mounted that Asus would use Barcelona as the stage instead. At its most basic level, the Padfone is a candy bar Android smartphone with high-end, though hardly revolutionary, specs. You'll find a 4.3-inch AMOLED display, a Qualcomm dual-core processor, messaging and e-mail, Ice Cream Sandwich (Android 4.0), Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, GPS, an 8-megapixl camera, a second VGA shooter around front, and a media player.
The Padfone's story, however, isn't about what the the old astronomer iphone case phone can do, but about what you can do with the phone, Building where Motorola's laptop dock left off, the Padfone can slide into the Asus Padstation to become a 10.1-inch tablet, Everything that you can do on the phone, from browsing the Web, to playing media, to using apps, you now can do in tablet form, You can even make calls using the integrated speakerphone or a Bluetooth headset (you'd look pretty silly carrying a tablet next to your ear)..
But the Padfone doesn't stop there. You can also turn the tablet into a small notebook by attaching the Asus Station Dock keyboard. Like with the Transfomer Prime, the keyboard will snap onto the bottom of the tablet for your typing needs. For a closer look (I don't blame you if you're scratching your head as to how it all works), check out CNET Asia's hands-on photos. Our sister site in Singapore got an exclusive look at the Padfone a few days before traveling to Barcelona so be sure to check out Aloysius Low's First Take of the device.
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