Low price, Decent build quality
There are problems, issues, and 'missing' features when you compare the Archos 80 Titanium to an iPad mini, but that costs twice as much.
Besides, despite its lack of GPS, Bluetooth and poor cameras, it does add flexible options like mini HDMI and micro USB connections.
Good, solid build quality, Good brightness
Is the 8-inch Archos 80 Titanium a Low-Budget Mini in terms of a cheaper alternative to the much more expensive Apple iPad Mini, which has obviously been the inspiration for the design? We can already say that the - admittedly - good looking Frenchman cannot quite keep up with the small size Californian tablet.
However, this has no negative impact on the overall impression of the well-built and thin tablet with an aluminum chassis.
Feels lightweight but well built
The Archos 80 Titanium proves that you can get a decent tablet without breaking the bank. Its screen isn't high resolution, but it's a good IPS panel which matches the iPad mini for half as much. Performance is also good, as is build quality; only the cameras let the side down. If you're on a tight budget or want a tablet for your kids, this is a great choice.
Reasonable screen, Good build quality, Smooth application performance
The Archos 80 Titanium gets it right in several key areas, with decent build quality, a reasonable screen and enough performance to enable gaming, browsing and media consumption. Its cut-down specification, poor battery life and awful camera work against it, but it's a fine option if you need a tablet on a budget.
I purchased the Nexus 7 in October, 2012. Was the best investment for my money. It does exactly want I need. I like the google apps. Unlike other tablets,can't get all apps. With the Nexus 7 you can get any apps. I new to the android world and the lastest technology. But the Nexus 7 is so easy to use. I've tried other tablets, but I think this one was the best choice for me.
Quality hardware, NFC support
Like a bucket of water being used to douse the Kindle's flames, Google appears poised to reclaim any tablet ground lost since the introduction of Amazon's forked version of Android. It may not tread a lot of new ground, but the Nexus 7 is a solid performer and easily the best tablet around for the thriftier buyer.
Great battery life, Uniform responsive performance
In the end, if you're in the market for any tablet, there's no reason why the Google Nexus 7 shouldn't be on or near the top of your list. Sure, it's not a particularly cutting-edge device in the hardware front, but there's nothing else close at the moment that can match its sheer offerings at its phenomenal price point. This could potentially be the best-selling Nexus branded device thus far!
Good screen, Speedy performance, Handy form
The Google Nexus 7 tablet is one of the best tech bargains of the year. This 7 inch Android tablet is priced so aggressively that every low-cost tablet maker must be terrified. Just as important, it doesn't look or feel cheap either, thanks to the powerful quad-core processor and the texturing of the rear. It's not perfect, and that not all Google services are available in the UK yet is a shame, but this is undoubtedly the best sub-£200 tablet we've seen.
Well-equipped device for such an affordable price
Google has set a new standard for budget tablets with the Nexus 7. It's an unbelievably well-equipped device for such an affordable price. The silky smooth performance and high resolution IPS screen are the highlights for us. If you're looking for a tablet under £200 then look no further than the Nexus 7.
Build quality, price, power
The impressive thing about the Nexus 7 is the quality of the device you get from Asus, at the price you're being asked to pay. The hardware and the build quality is top notch, there is plenty of power and the screen is fantastic. Add this to a pure Google experience, the latest version of Android and you're on to a winner from a software point of view too.
But there are also plenty of places where you can pick holes in the Nexus 7.
Excellent Tablet for the Price!
It has everything I wanted with one exception - it doesn't have BlueTooth to connect my mini speaker. Somethings it has a slow response but I'm not sure if that is our internet and router or the Archos. It has an excellent crystal clear HD screen and the sound is pretty good without an external speaker. It is a great deal for the price.
Stylish design, Rigid chassis, Screen displays brilliant colors
"HD is on it, but not in it". This might describe the sobering impression that Archos' 97 Titanium HD made in our tests. Of course, the tablet is a real eye-catcher. It is slim, well-built and the aluminum chassis makes not only a stylish but a robust impression. And nevertheless, it was not really fun using Archos' 97 Titanium, powered by Android 4.1 Jelly Bean operating system. The nice exterior already starts to crumble when turning on the device for the first time.
The screen is much brighter than the Nabi 2 and the build is very sleek and light. Over all I love this tablet and you can't beat the price for what you get. My only wish is that Nabi would offer a bumper for the XD like they have for the Nabi 2. I know it is meant for tweens but I'm sure there will be a lot of parents that will want the larger screen for their younger children and it would be a nice option.
Great Tablet For The Price
First off...for people expecting an Ipad or Galaxy Tab...you're not going to get it for the price. What you will get is a nicely packaged mid-level tablet. It's light weight and smaller size make it great for carrying around. Despite the smaller 7" screen size, it has very good graphics for games, movies and books. The touch screen can be a little quirky in response, but it's functionality doesn't suffer in the least.
Very good and recommended buying choice for a tablet
I've heard about the Acer Iconia from a nephew so I choose this model for my first device of this kind.
The Good: I like the price. The Tablet works very good and have a very nice design. Due to it's processor the speed is very good. Color and graphics display are sharp and fast. I've installed a 32 GB flash memory to increase it's storage capacity. The ACER chat service solving questions or technical issues is very good. The HDMI output works very good with my TV, great for HD movies.
Build quality of the A110 is reasonable
The Acer Iconia Tab A110 doesn't stand up to the obvious competition from the Nexus 7, let down by a chunky design and low-grade screen. It's more expensive than Google's tablet, with less storage, so unless you need a microSD card slot or micro HDMI port, you'll find a better all-round device in Google's subsidised Nexus 7.
Sub-£200, Quad-core nVidia processor, Solid build
With its quad-core power capable of playing the latest games and Android Jelly Bean running as smooth as a wrestler's oiled-up chest, there's plenty to like about Acer's budget-priced Iconia Tab A110. Sadly the seven-inch screen is a let-down compared to rivals.
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