We recently saw no less than a half dozen tablet announcements, and it seems as if everyone is going have one.
Intel CEO Paul Otellini has acknowledged that the company's entry into the smartphone and tablet markets is likely to be an uphill battle as it struggles to compete against entrenched ARM-based devices.
Nvidia's CEO isn't satisfied with the current generation of smartphones. No, Jen-Hsun Huang says there is "room in the market" for a new breed of sleek devices known as "superphones."
A high-ranking Google exec recently insisted that Android 2.2 (Froyo) was optimized for smartphones. But TouchDown Exchange developer NitroDesk believes Froyo is more than ready to support fully-functioning tablet applications.
A recent survey jointly conducted by Appcelerator and IDC indicates that (Titanium) developers favor Android over iOS for next-gen TVs and other embedded devices.
The use of NAND Flash memory in popular tablets such as Apple's iPad and competing Android devices is expected to triple in 2011.
Nufront has introduced a 40nm ARM-based SoC that clocks in at an impressive 2GHz.
Google's Android army is marching bravely forward, while Apple's iOS continues to rapidly lose market share.
Verizon is working on iPad and Android apps allowing users to watch live TV and movies in the home and on the go.
Could a new, indigenously designed CPU help Nvidia compete against industry heavyweights such as Intel and AMD?
Worldwide smartphone sales have soared over the last quarter as prices have fallen.
Remember all those talking heads who predicted that tablets and low-cost laptops would kill off the humble netbook? Well, consumer interest in such entry-level devices has apparently shown little sign of waning.
Will the adoption of media tablets reach a mainstream tipping point during 2010? Well, not according to principal ABI researcher Jeff Or, who predicts the devices will likely fall short of "mass market" adoption.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer has confirmed plans to sedate the restless masses with a veritable smorgasbord of Windows-powered tablets by the end of 2010.
Canonical is reportedly prepping a tablet-specific version of its popular Linux flavor.
Do Android-powered tablets have a chance of successfully competing against Apple's seemingly unstoppable iPad?
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is confident that Windows will successfully power a "new breed" of touchscreen tablet PCs.
Aava Mobile has introduced a hardware-enhanced SDK targeted at Android developers writing apps for Morestown-powered tablets and smartphones.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs has opined that the iPad and other tablet devices "won't completely" replace traditional laptops and PCs.
Nvidia CEO Jen-Hsun Huang has opined that Android - rather than Windows - will power the majority of next-gen tablet devices.