The Nexus 7 (2013) is finally available, and it’s already showing some fierce competition after rapidly becoming the number one seller on Amazon! Just how big of an upgrade is this tablet over last year’s Nexus 7, though? Find out in our review.
After the mention of LTE support for the European versions of the Nexus 7 (2013) was removed from Google’s website over the weekend, the reference is now present again.
If you were hoping to get your hands on the LTE version of the Nexus 7 (2013) in Europe, don’t get your hopes up. It appears that Europe might only get a HSPA+ version after all.
Hugo Barra, the director of Android at Google, talked about what he looks for in Android tablets, and mentioned the HTC One as an example of “pristine” quality that tablet manufacturers should strive to offer.
Android 4.3 implements a software command that prevents the slowdown of the operating system that many users reported in the case of the Nexus 7 (2012).
One analyst thinks Google will choose LG instead of Asus as a partner for the 2014 7-inch Nexus tablet. Why we shouldn’t rush to conclusions.
This week we got to take a break from Moto X (not really) and focus on a new DROID lineup, a new Nexus 7, and a new way to watch online video.
Though it’s nary been out a day, the famed collective behind the third-party recovery tool TWRP has already made a version compatible with Google’s latest and greatest.
Officially, the Nexus 7 (2013) features a Snapdragon S4 Pro system on a chip. A closer analysis reveals however, that the chip is very similar to a Snapdragon 600 proc, save for slightly lower clock speeds.
On this edition of the Friday Debate, we discuss, of course, Android 4.3, the new Nexus 7, and Chromecast, the surprise that got everyone talking. Are they up to your expectations? What impressed you the most? What disappointed you?