Please sit back, relax and enjoy our video review of the latest Android tablet to be introduced to our store front - the U15GT from Cube. Just a few notes to add about the video: the U15GT is said to have a 2600mAh battery which will give it an average battery life of 3 to 4 hours with WiFi constantly on. I also found the viewing angles to not be particularly clear, but facing straight ahead, you'll all fine and dandy. Other than that, the tablet was a joy to play around with and I would definitely recommend it for anyone looking for an easy-to-use, entertainment tablet that is portable and easy to carry around. If this little guy tickles your fancy, head on over to its product page here!
Archive for the Tablet Review Category
First of all, there are 6 T's in the title. Second of all, we have here an MP4Nation unboxing and hands on video review of the Teclast TPad T760 slate. The T760 tab is a 1.2GHz RK2918 powered tablet that has a 7-inch capacitive touchscreen with a resolution of 1024 x 600. It's a smooth and easy to use tablet that works great as an entertainment or media tab. Find out more about its specs as well as how it performs with video and audio playback, as well as game play, web browsing and Adobe Flash response from the video after the break!
The Ainol Novo 5 is perhaps the closest we've seen to a portable "all-in-one not-phone" from China yet. It's a 5-inch, Android 2.2-running, RK2818-powered, WiFi-sporting, 720p HD-capable portable media player. Whew. Prior to it there was the SmartQ V5 and V3, both revisions held back by the TCC8902 chipset, stranded on Android 2.1 Eclair and plagued by miserable audio desync issues that otherwise neutralised the 1080p advantage the chip held. Then we saw the barrage of "Smart PMPs" - those 3.6 to 5-inch devices that boasted Android but were ultimately neutered as they lacked WiFi connectivity, arguably the only reason to stick the OS on a PMP. Now Ainol are making their entry into the Android field with their whole line of Novo tablets, from the interesting looking Novo 8 to the small No
The Window N6 is an Android tablet that shares many of the same specs as the N9 with the difference lying in the N6 having a resistive touchscreen instead of a capacitive one. The specs include a Rockchip RK2818 processor, a 7-inch resistive touchscreen with a resolution of 800 x 480 and Android 2.1 OS. Like the N9 unboxing, we're going to keep this review + photo review (we've kept the screen protector on this particular model) brief and simple - especially since it's practically the same tablet. Find out more after the break. BOX AND TREATS The N6 comes in the same box and with the same treats as the N9 which includes a screen protector sheet, a nice looking case-sleeve, standard earphones, a USB to MiniUSB cable, a DVD with some relevant files, an instruction manual and
A new addition to our MP4nation store front is the Telepad 7C Cortex-A8 tablet - a tablet that's powered by a Telechips TCC8803 processor, has a 7-inch capacitive multitouch screen with a resolution of 800 x 480 and runs Android 2.2 (FroYo) as its OS. At first glance the Telepad 7C seemed like an incredibly easy tablet to get along with. The touch response, look and feel was nice and with the knowledge of it being powered by a decent CPU, I had a feeling that reviewing this tablet would be a breeze. Find out more after the break. BOX AND TREATS Packaging for the Telepad 7C was pretty bog standard - China style Android cardboard box complete with standard earphones, AC wall charger, US- to-MicroUSB cable and a USB host-to-MicroUSB cable. BODY The Telepad 7C has a
Here we have the CorePad 8R - the Android 2.2 tablet that's powered by a 1.2GHz Samsung S5pv210 processor and sports a 8-inch resistive touchscreen with a resolution of 800 x 480. It may be a generic tablet but it also has decent specs that allow this tablet to do its job and do it well. Web browsing, easy user interface, video playback, Flash 10.1 support and 3D gaming with its Power SGX540 OpenGL ES1.1 and 2.2 and OpenVG1.0 3D graphics accelerator makes this device perfect for your well rounded, every day tablet. I get to experience the CorePad 8R first hand in this unboxing edition. Find out how it went after the break. BOX AND TREATS The CorePad 8R comes in a pretty nice and all-up-in-your-face bright blue box. In my opinion, its one of the better boxes I've seen. The shade
Today we look at the ViaPad 97, an Android tablet sporting a 9.7-inch 2-point multitouch screen with a ratio of 4:3 with a resolution of 800 x 600. It is powered by VIA's WM8650 processing chip (the same processor as the ViaPad 7) and it runs Android 2.2. The tablet also comes with a custom Android UI (looking suspiciously like Apple's) but more on that later. Well, enough chit chat, let's get down to business. BOX & TREATS I think it's safe to say that the ViaPad 97's box isn't exactly the snazziest around - it's pretty generic. Snazzy boxes are nice, but then again it's what's in them that counts. In this box apart from the tablet is a flat 2-pin AC charger, a USB-to-5-pin cable and a manual booklet. I guess that's all you really need. BODY The
Today we get to look at the Window N9, an RK2818-powered 7-incher (800 x 480) with a capacitive touchpanel and running Android 2.1. We're just unboxing and taking a look, no in-depth benchmarking here or anything of the like. We've unboxed, sussed out and snapped up the tablet. Keeping it brief, keeping it simple. BOX To begin with, the Window N9 tablet comes in a pretty solid and neat box. So solid in fact that it can take a little while even getting the thing open. Once the tough cardboard lid is lifted, you'll find the tablet snugly fitted within the foam frame. Lift that up to find all the accessories which includes a case underneath. TREATS With regard to the accessories, the majority is standard stuff but there are a couple of unexpected treats. T
We've seen many of these S5PV210-powered tablets before. They come clocked between 1GHz and 1.2GHz; the CPU is based off ARM Cortex-A8, and they run Android 2.2 Generally, they're near the front of the more sensibly-priced tablets that are on the market today. We've recently gotten some in stock, and Raz has done a video review showing off the key features and usage of the CorePad 7 tablet (above). Raz is brutally honest about the nature of generic tablets, and these typically tend to be, but giving this a build quality of 7 out of 10 is far better than many of the lower-cost tablets will get. The CorePad 7 has Flash 10.1 functionality that works well, a capacitive 7-inch touchpanel display, and uses the default Android 2.2 UI. Take a look at the full specs.
Raz takes a look at this generic tablet that is powered by the Rockchip RK2818 processor. This means it will do 720p HD video playback and run Android 2.1. It's got a standard Android 2.1 UI, lacking the bling of some recent tablets such as the VIA WM8605 tablets as well as our own Nationite RockTab. It has 256MB DDR2 RAM, a 360-degree G-sensor, HDMI-out, a trackball and a very responsive resistive touchscreen, which is unusual. The tablet looks pretty slick, and it's good for light web surfing, Google Maps usage, email checking and some light gaming. It's not really recommended for power users who those who want to play 3D games. Watch the video review to see it in action (after the break). You can pick one up here.