The Tablet revolution is here. The Apple iPad is no longer the only player out there. Although Apple still has the largest market share, it is only a matter of time before a company can catch them. If there is such a company that could compete with Apple, it would be Google.
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Here is a quit snippet from a CNET article reviewing the new Google Nexus 7 Tablet. To read the complete review, click on the link at the bottom of this post to visit the CNET website.
By Eric Franklin, CNET Senior Editor
Today, during Google’s opening day keynote at Google I/O 2012, the company announced a new Asus-branded tablet called the Nexus 7. It was hardly a surprise given the flood of leaks over the past few days, but I was eager to pick up a unit and tear open the box. Here’s what I’ve found so far.
The Nexus 7 sports a 7-inch, IPS (in-plane switching) screen, with a resolution of 1,280×800 pixels. The tablet is also the first 7-incher to house a 1.3GHz Nvidia Tegra 3 quad-core CPU, which includes a 12-core GPU.
Rounding out the specs are a Micro-USB port, 1GB of RAM, a 1.2-megapixel front camera (no back camera included), a gyroscope, GPS, accelerometer, microphone, and 802.11a/b/g/n Wi-Fi.
The device measures 10.45mm thick, weighs 0.7 pound, and has a textured, grippy backside with both “Nexus” and “Asus” embossed on the backside. Built by Asus, the Nexus 7 feels lighter than the Kindle Fire and has this soft, textured back that feels a lot like Acer’s recent line of tablets and makes it more comfortable to hold.
The Nexus 7 will be the first device to run the latest version of the Android 4.1 OS, also known as Jelly Bean. One of the purported new Android 4.1 features is improved precision when typing on the soft keyboard. After taking it out of the box, I wanted to quickly put this to the test. I usually make lots of mistakes while texting, but when signing in to my Google account on the Nexus 7, I was able to type fast without making a single mistake. This rarely happens to me on any touch-screen device.
Though the OS is just as customizable as before, the way it’s presented on the tablet by default feels much more controlled, focused, and possibly a bit less intimidating to the uninitiated.
Click here to read the full article.