Choosing an iPad Air with LTE? Apple’s site says your iPad will only work with the carrier you choose. That’s sorta correct: Out of the box, yes, it works with your carrier choice. After that, you can swap service by switching SIM cards.
The first wave of reviews for the iPad Air are in, and the praise is unanimous for Apple’s lighter, faster take on its classic tablet.
The iPad Air might be available for in-store pickup on the very same day it is released, reports say.
With the new iPad Air losing quite a bit of weight and some girth, it could be more challenging than ever to decide between it and a new iPad mini. Here’s a visual comparison tool along with a poll on your buying plans.
Apple’s two new iPads will be available just in time for the holiday season. Which one should end up on your wish list?
Apple has returned to its old habits of building a single device that can serve the entire world, but it’s still managed to stick a lot of LTE bands in its new iPads, including T-Mobile’s.
Apple likes to let new radio technologies mature, so it’s hardly a shock that the newest Wi-Fi tech didn’t make its way into the iPad. But we’ll have to wait longer to see large-scale 802.11ac adoption in mobile.
After Apple introduced new iPads, I got some hands-on time with the devices. Color me impressed with both: The iPad Mini got a retina display but won’t break the bank at $399 while the iPad Air is slimmer and lighter at $499.
The iPad Air is slimmer and trimmer than previous iPads, and shares a more similar overall design to the iPad mini. According to Apple, “Once you hold one in your hand you will understand what a tremendous advancement this is.”