Though the Android-powered Yoga Tablet doesn't drastically change form factors like the Windows-based hybrid, it does feature a design to convert into more useful positions. Here's a look at the Lenovo Yoga Tablet 8, the most interesting tablet seen in a while.
Among the many alternative camera apps available on mobile devices, VSCO Cam has stood out as one of the leaders for iPhoneographers. The photo editor and expandable filter camera today makes its Android debut, so take a quick look at this hands-on video to see how it operates.
The Google Nexus 7 and the Apple iPad Mini with retina display represent the best of their respective fields when it comes to smaller-sized tablets. Which is the better buy?
The iLoud by IK Multimedia is a Bluetooth speaker aimed at musicians who wish to have studio-quality sound wherever they go, and that translates to music listeners benefitting from that set-up as well.
Nokia has yet to release a quad-core, 1080p HD smartphone - until now. With the release of the Nokia Lumia 1520, Windows Phone finally has a device to take on the Android phablet sector.
When the best thing that you can say about a camera is that it's not bad, it doesn't exactly inspire confidence. Obviously the Nexus 5 isn't an elite camera, but how does it stack up to some other popular cameras released this year? Here's a Nexus 5 comparison to some more respected shooters.
It's amazing how much a product can change in a generation or two. What's even more amazing is that despite differences in feeling between the iPad Air and previous generations, very little separates the the latest iOS tablet from its predecessors. For many people, that may be a good thing.
Pocket, the popular app for bookmarking articles to be read at a later time, has released version 5.0 of its Android app with the goal of making its service more in tune with the habits of its readers. Upon first glance, it appears to have been successful.
Every Nexus smartphone is supposed to represent something important for Android, but not every Nexus smartphone makes sense. Does the latest smartphone from Google serve as a benchmark for Android or is just another device?
"Monkey see, monkey do" seems to be the way that Samsung and LG operate. When one does something new with the release of an Android smartphone, the other inevitably offers something strikingly similar in its next premium smartphone. How do the latest phones, the Samsung Galaxy Note 3 and LG G2, compare to each other?