A Tale of Two Tablets

I have been planning to start my own business selling Android tablets on the internet for awhile now. Much of my time has been spent sifting through the specifications of numerous prospects and then narrowing them down to just a few that I bought samples of to see if I could give my thumb of approval to any of them for resale. At this point it has come down to just two that I plan to either supply in equal numbers, stock maybe twice as many of one than the other or just go with one and thus be able to sell it for a bit less since I would be buying in higher volume for that particular one.

The first highly promising device we will call Tablet A. That one was modeled after the original iPad by Apple, having the same dimensions 190mm X 242mm X 10.4mm (both measuring 9.7″ diagonally), same screen resolution of 1024X768, and weighing in at about 1.5 pounds (1 pound 8.7 ounces). But some of the specs of this Android version are much nicer: 1.6Mhz dual processor (1.0Mhz for the original i-pad), 1gig of ram (4 times more), hdmi output, and allowing the addition of up to 32gigs of external memory on an SD card, and this all at a fraction of the original iPad cost.

I’ve tested this one out and I haven’t found any bothersome glitches yet. The second impressive device we will call Tablet B. It appears to be modeled after Google’s Nexus 10 tablet, having the same screen dimensions and constructed similarly. It boasts a wider screen, an aluminum case, better resolution, and weighs 2.2 ounces less (just as Nexus is lighter than the i-pad). It played all the movie formats thrown at it, even two with strange configurations set up by myself that didn’t work on the other tablet.

Both tablets are probably equally good at listening to music and playing games (although the wider screen and better positioned and sounding speakers for Tablet B gives it the advantage). Tablet B also has an advantage when it comes to video of recent vintage while Tablet A would be better suited for watching old movies and TV shows. Tablet A’s shape and feel go well with those who would want to use it often for reading.

While Tablet A didn’t present any major deficiencies, for Tablet B, I was unable to install the app TuneIn Radio because it was not compatible with that tablet’s architecture. I have also heard of the screen blacking out and having to reset the devise with a pin in the microphone’s opening. However that could be caused by uninstalling programs that came with the tablet (which I don’t recommend) or by an inexperienced user attempting to update the OS (which the manufacturer forbids if you want to be covered by the warranty).

Another warning by the makers of the first tablet is not to connect the device to a PC via the USB cable while also playing either music or video on the tablet (best bet would be to connect the two after a fresh reboot of the tablet).

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