18 expert reviews - 0 user reviews
We have collected 18 reviews of the Apple iPad 3. Experts rate Apple iPad 3 8.7/10. Reviewsor.com helps you find reviews, best prices, user reviews of the Apple iPad 3 and Apple Touch Pad.
It would not be an exaggeration to say that Apple single handedly defined the tablet genre with the launch of the original iPad way back in 2010, and, that the competition still has not been able to catch up! With the launch of the Asus Transformer Prime boasting of the powerful NVIDIA Tegra 3 processor and Super IPS+ 1280 x 800 display, a ray of hope started to emerge for the competition (check out our first impressions). Then Apple went and did what it does best. Revolutionize the iPad to an extent that it has blown the competition straight out the window. With quad-core graphics, a better rear snapper and a tiny thing called the Retina Display, has Apple raised the bar for the tablet industry? In a word, yes, but read on to see why and how! Look at the box of the iPad 2 (read our review) and the New iPad and you will see absolutely no difference. The packaging is the same and minimalistic with the box housing the iPad, 30-pin connector and a wall plug for charging along with the manuals. If it ain't broken, don't fix it! We placed the New iPad and the iPad 2 in the hands of virtually everyone who walked into our lab and while the display was off, none of the users could make out the difference between the 2 devices.
When Apple brings out new products, they often don't seem that different from the last version – even though we have to wait ages between each release. The New iPad looks just like the iPad 2, but does sport an improved five-megapixel snapper, upgraded graphics processing and a new Retina screen – but is it enough to convince existing owners to upgrade? And does it stand up to some of the high-end tablets coming onto the market right now – the Asus Transformer Prime, for instance? The new iPad has a bigger chip and some alluringly good new display technology, but still manages to keep a stylish, slim body. It is a tad heavier than the iPad 2 (by 51g) and a small bit (0.6mm) thicker, but you'd hardly notice it in use. The device looks just like the iPad 2 with its glass fronted screen and aluminium reverse side – the bezel is still an inch wide and comes in white or black. The 9.7in display has a 4:3 ratio, which makes it easier to hold with one hand than some of the longer tablets – the Asus Transformer Prime, for instance. That display is a real treat for the eyes. It has an amazing 2048x1536 resolution – which means there are 3.1 million pixels and a 254ppi density. This screen has the highest definition you'll see in a tablet – or a computer screen, or even in most HDTVs.
So, the iPad is dead, long live the iPad. That's also part of the deal. The retirement of the first-generation of the Apple tablet is nothing out of the ordinary. There used to be the iPad and the iPad 2. Now, we have the iPad and the iPad 2 is the backup, the second choice. The new iPad. Here's one for you. You're Apple and you're about to launch your latest product. You want to dispel even the remotest suspicion of recycling old stuff. You want the slightest hint smothered of sequels and their questionable worth. What do you do? Make it nothing like the old one? No, no - you're not paying attention. Pretend you're Apple. The market leader in tablets, the standard-setter in touchscreen, the king of design, the god of marketing. Yes, it's as simple as a single stroke of divine wisdom. You get rid of the numbers. Next is wrong - new is what everyone cares about. If you're telling people they're getting the ultimate, the last thing you want them to think about is what comes later. Numbers are about the order of appearance, the new iPad is about the order of succession. In the royal sense. The three iPads look almost exactly the same but, to be fair to the new iPad, it brings a massive upgrade. The 2048 x 1536 pixel Retina display has four times the resolution of the previous model.
As was widely anticipated, Apple unveiled the third-generation iPad last March 7 at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts in San Francisco. Analysts speculated that we would see the iPad 3 or perhaps the iPad HD but Cupertino defied all in attendance by simply calling it "the new iPad." It's an overly simplistic yet strikingly bold decision that perhaps only a company as confident and charismatic (or maybe cocky) as Apple could pull off. I personally thought it was a lazy choice when I first heard it, but now that it's had some time to sink in, and considering some of the terrible product names already on the market (the majority of HTC smartphones, for example), it's more like a breath of fresh air. Steve Jobs himself would be proud, assuming he wasn't directly responsible for coming up with the name before his untimely passing last year. Much like the iPhone 4S announcement roughly five months ago, Apple introduced a tablet that's best described on paper as an evolutionary update in the product line. The new iPad is nearly identical to the iPad 2 aesthetically and with both units off you'd be hard pressed to spot any visual differences in passing.
Apple iPad, Act 3. Stripped of its model number like the iMac and MacBook, Apple's newest tablet raises several questions, especially, what exactly the point is. We have to admit that at first sight, the whole thing smacks of the iPhone 4S release—but in all fairness, no one in the company has been throwing the word "revolutionary" around for this model. This time it's "Resolutionary" and that's what it's (almost) all about: the Retina display with four times the definition of the iPad 2, effectively upgrading the screen from 1024 x 768 pixels to 2048 x 1536 pixels—in other words, 3.1 million pixels on a 9.7-inch display. As the brand takes obvious pleasure in reminding us, this produces higher definition than on a Full HD TV. Inside the glass and aluminium body, Apple has reused the same dual-core processor as the iPad 2, the A5, renaming it "A5X" to take into account the new quad-core GPU, which the firm openly claims is more powerful than Nvidia's Tegra 3. As inputs and outputs go, Apple is staying true to Apple, with its usual 30-pin proprietary port as the one and only transfer interface. There's also the 3.5-mm headphone jack located on the top part of the tablet. The model we tested is the iPad 64 GB Wi-Fi/4G+, which goes for £659.
Apple's original vision for the iPad was to break down the barriers between us and our content, whether it's the Web, photos, movies or games. Like any conclusion to a compelling trilogy, the third-generation iPad aims to complete that vision with a display so stunning that you nearly forget you're using a gadget. Apple also added a new A5X processor with quadruple the graphics muscle to push around all those pixels, along with a sharper 5-MP camera and optional 4G LTE data from AT&T or Verizon. Starting at $499 for 16GB ($629 for 4G), the new iPad is certainly a feast for the eyes, but has Apple done enough with its sequel to keep consumers excited--and the competition envious?Click to EnlargeThe difference is noticeable but almost negligible. Weighing 1.44 pounds and measuring 0.37 inches thick, the new iPad has the same 9.5 x 7.31 footprint, but is slightly thicker and heavier than the iPad 2 (1.34 pounds, 0.34 inches), mostly owing to the larger capacity battery inside. While we're surprised Apple took a slight step backward in this department, we didn't mind the additional heft when playing games or surfing the Web.Click to EnlargeOverall, the iPad's aluminum-and-glass design is just as attractive as before.
Still the finest large-screen tablet on the market, the third-generation Apple iPad ($499-$829) delivers an unmatched array of excellent apps on a truly gorgeous screen. The high-res display and fast 4G LTE are the best of what's changed from the wildly popular iPad 2 ($399, 4.5 stars), and the little improvements like a better rear camera and a new dictation feature only help sweeten the deal. The biggest reason to recommend the new iPad, though, isn't its hardware, fine as that is. It's the software. And I don't mean Apple's software, either, although iOS 5.1 is certainly no slouch. The collection of third-party apps for the iPad is far better than on any other platform, including Android, delivering a superior experience—and making it our Editors' Choice for large-screen tablets. Pricing, Physical FeaturesThe new iPad comes in nine different models. There are 16, 32 and 64GB sizes in Wi-Fi-only ($499, $599, and $699) and 4G LTE variants on AT&T and Verizon Wireless ($629, $729, and $829). The AT&T and Verizon models don't work on each others' LTE networks, but the Verizon model works on AT&T 3G network with an AT&T SIM card.
Apple is the 500 lb gorilla of the tablet market, so the release of this company's third-generation model generated a tremendous amount of hype, much of which is well deserved. The new iPad offers a number of enhancements over its predecessors, all of which will be covered in this review.BUY the Toshiba Portege Z830ToshibaDirect.com $1,199.00PC Connection Express $1,199.00see all pricing for the Toshiba Portege Z830 Apple hasn't tinkered much with the design of the iPad since the first model. The current version is slightly thicker and heavier than the second-generation one. This makes room for the larger battery needed to power some of the new features. The differences are minor, and most people would have a hard time noticing them without a careful examination. Overall, the device is 9.5 x 7.3 x 0.4-inches and 1.4 lbs. That makes it smaller and lighter than virtually every laptop, about the size of a magazine, and roughly the weight of a hardback book. There are some who are hoping Apple will introduce a tablet that's smaller than the current one, but I find this one has hit the "sweet spot": large enough to handle everything it is asked to do, small enough to be very portable.
Apple's new iPad is a mix of the familiar and the futuristic. Its design remains practically unchanged from last year's iPad 2. Its internal components and wireless capabilities have only received a predictable bump. You'd think Apple fell asleep at the wheel with this one--until that moment when you turn on the screen. When I tell you that Apple has doubled the iPad's screen resolution to an unprecedented 2,048x1,536 pixels, your eyes should water a little. No other screen in your home can compete with this resolution--not your laptop, not your desktop computer, not even your 1080p TV. For a device that fits in your lap and costs as little as $499, a screen like this is an impressive feat. Speaking of pricing, the going rate for an iPad hasn't changed since the tablet's introduction in 2010. The $499 entry-level price buys you 16GB of built-in storage; spending $599 buys you twice the room (32GB); and $699 will bring you up to 64GB. All three models can access the Internet over Wi-Fi and are available in either black or white. If you want the added ability to access the Internet over a 4G or 3G cellular network (Verizon or AT&T), tack on an extra $130. For the iPad uninitiated looking to save a little money, Apple is keeping around the 2011 iPad 2 (16GB), priced at $399 or $529 for a model with 3G (AT&T or Verizon).
Apple doesn't have a great deal of competition when it comes to the iPad. Whereas the iPhone has seen significant competition from Android devices, pretenders to Apple's tablet crown have been few and far between. With so few predators to fend off, it's no surprise that the company's latest iPad -- simply called 'the new iPad' -- has hardly evolved at all. It’s kept the same winning design and boasts steady improvements like a higher resolution screen, improved camera and a faster processor. But are these changes enough to keep Apple on top? And at £399 for the cheapest model, is it worth upgrading if you already own an iPad? Expect this article to be updated over the coming days and weeks as we spend more time with Apple's new toy, so keep your browser tuned to this page. If you already own an iPad, either first or second generation, then I don't think you need to upgrade. While the features Apple's brought to bear on this latest iteration are all appreciated, practically speaking, there's not a lot the new iPad does that its predecessors can't. Apps, games and web browsing work well across all three generations, and that's primarily what you'll be using this gadget for. Unless there's a hole in your heart that can only be occupied by the very latest thing, I think your existing 'pad will tide you over for another year.
The 2012 refresh of Apple’s iPad brings a quantum leap forward in display technology along with 4G connection speeds and more processing horsepower, keeping it a step ahead of most Android competitors.The iPad 2 corrected some of the biggest problems and omissions of the first iPad, but with the third model, Apple is done fixing holes. Instead, it's beefing up all of the internals of its signature tablet to attempt to deliver on the experience Steve Jobs laid out two years ago. Does it live up to the hype? Find out below. The new iPad is almost identical to the iPad 2. It has the same flat-back, brushed aluminum frame as its predecessor, the same button placement, and the same size and look to its screen/bezel (at least, until you turn it on). While it's always fun to have a completely new look to each device, the iPad 2 is still probably the best-looking tablet on the market. As they say, if it ain't broke, don't fix it. Apple has made a few necessary modifications to the design, though they're almost unnoticeable to the untrained eye. The new iPad is a bit thicker (9.4mm) than the iPad 2 (8.8mm) and a bit heavier (1.44lbs) as well (the last version was 1.33lbs).
The 2012 refresh of the Apple iPad wows, but not for the reasons so often associated with Apple products. After all, at first glance it appears to be the same product--it's just barely thicker and a tad heavier than the model that came before it. But that impression changes once you turn on the iPad's screen: That's when the new iPad not only takes your breath away but also demonstrates how Apple has redefined the tablet game--again. Part of that redefinition is in the price. Other tablet makers continue to struggle to offer innovation at the same price the baseline iPad 2 has had for the past year. In contrast, Apple is introducing its third-generation model (Apple is calling it just “iPad,” not “iPad 3”) with a dramatically improved display at the same prices as before: $499 for 16GB, $599 for 32GB, and $699 for 64GB, plus $130 extra to add AT&T or Verizon LTE 4G connectivity (mobile broadband service extra; at launch, only Verizon will offer mobile hotspot services). If you're contemplating which size to choose, consider this: The 64GB iPad I tried had only 57.17GB available to me before I even downloaded a thing. And all of your lovely apps, images, and high-definition 1080p videos will take up more room than before.
Last year we saw a myriad of Android tablets bursting onto the scene in hopes of stealing some glory and thunder from Apple’s pride and joy – the iPad 2. Honestly, some of those offerings, such as the Amazon Kindle Fire and Asus Transformer Prime, have been more memorable than others, but through it all, they all seemed intent on breaking the iPad’s stringent grasp on the market. Despite the onslaught of competition, the iPad 2 remained in relevancy throughout it all, and rightfully so, it maintained itself as the benchmark tablet for all others, mainly for its balanced offering and notoriety.Unlike the recent iPhone 4S, the third generation iPad is coming onto the scene one year after its predecessor, and boy are there some high expectations surrounding it already, unsurprisingly. Just a little bit over a week ago, Apple unveiled the highly-anticipated new iPad to the awaiting public sporting a very familiar body, but with some intriguing new internals. Indeed,there are some viable alternatives from the current Android camp that can easily manhandle the iPad 2 in the specs department, but with this so-called , it’s out to once again claim the throne and prove to the masses why it’s the biggest game in town.
The new Apple iPad is finally here and we’ve got the 16GB Wi-Fi version to review for you. The new Apple iPad features the Apple A5X chip, which provides a dual-core processor and quad-core graphics. As well as these, the battery has also been improved to bring the same 10 hours of battery life, which we saw on the iPad two, whilst using the brand new Retina Display. However, if you’ve already got an iPad 2 is the upgrade worth it? Let’s find out… Both the look and feel haven’t really changed in the new iPad, from what they were like on the iPad 2, however a slight weight increase and 1mm thickness increase has occurred because of the new battery and Retina Display. Moving around the sides of the device, you’ll see the usual buttons and ports, including the 30-pin charger port for charging and hooking up to your computer, the volume rockers on the right side, and then along the top we have the power / lock button, microphone and 3.5mm headphone jack. The front of the iPad features the front-facing camera, which hasn’t been upgraded unfortunately so you’ve still got the VGA quality photos and video at 30 frames per second. You’ve also got the home button along the bottom, as usual.
The iPad has been a remarkable success story. Apple sold 15 million of the original model in the first nine months of the product’s existence, a number that blew away even the most optimistic prognostications. With last year’s introduction of the iPad 2, things kept accelerating. In a little less than two years, Apple has sold roughly 60 million iPads, dominating the market it created. Maintaining Apple’s lead in tablet devices is the job of the third-generation iPad, a product that doesn’t mess with success. Like the iPad 2 before it, this new iPad is not a re-thinking of the original concept. Instead, Apple has chosen to focus on a few areas of improvement while keeping the overall package the same. Though it’s an approach that can frustrate people who are disappointed by anything that’s not a quantum leap, Apple executes it to perfection and reaps the rewards. In my review of the iPad 2, I suggested a rule of Apple product evolution I called “Jobs’s Law”—that the latest version of any Apple product is likely to be thinner and lighter than its predecessor. The third-generation iPad breaks that law. It’s actually slightly thicker and slightly heavier than the iPad 2, and in many cases users won’t perceive it to be faster.
The moment Tim Cook took the stage and announced the new iPad on March 7th in San Francisco, I immediately started brainstorming on my review for the device. There are clear challenges in comparing generational, iterative products like the iPad — especially when the devices themselves look nearly identical. Looks, of course, are really only half the story with the new iPad (side note: the name is just "iPad," though Apple seems to be using "new" quite liberally). In fact, looks may not be the story at all. While the device does appear to be physically nearly identical to its predecessor, there are significant changes in the product. For starters, it's boasting that outrageous Retina display — its 9.7-inch screen delivering a whopping 2048 x 1536 resolution. The new iPad is also equipped with a greatly improved camera on its back (a 5 megapixel shooter, not unlike the one featured on the iPhone 4), new 4G LTE options (for both Verizon and AT&T), and a considerably more powerful CPU. After the event last Wednesday, amongst the praise you could also detect a distinct sentiment of disappointment — mostly from the press. Much like the fallout after the introduction of the last iPhone, there were questions: Why does it look the same?
Apple’s new iPad arrives to more than its fair share of expectations. The third generation tablet follows models that first created and then accelerated the consumer slate experience, and all eyes are on the new iPad to see whether it can keep up the momentum. Those eyes will have plenty to reward them, too: the biggest change to the new iPad is its incredibly detailed Retina Display. Pre-orders are through the roof, and queues outside Apple Stores began a week ahead of sales starting: there’s no doubting interest is high, but does the new iPad live up to expectations? Check out the full SlashGear review after the cut. In the inevitable hubbub following the third-generation iPad’s reveal last week, some complained that the tablet lacked in revolutionary changes. In many ways – aesthetically, in build-quality, usability and more – it’s the same as its iPad 2 predecessor, which will indeed stay on sale as a budget option alongside it. Many of the observations in our iPad 2 review hold true about the new iPad, but there are some key differences. The new iPad’s Retina Display does to the tablet segment what the iPhone 4?s Retina Display did to smartphones: in short, shakes it up entirely. Where the iPad 2 runs at 1024 x 768 resolution, the new iPad comes in at 2048 x 1536, meaning four times more pixels in the same 9.7-inch space. In fact, at 3.1m pixels, that’s 1m more than a Full HD television.
“It's Resolutionary” Apple says of the new iPad, and we have to agree. We've just grabbed some hands-on time with the new Retina Display iOS 5.1 tablet, and the difference from the iPad 2 - which, remember, stays on sale alongside it - is vast. The pixels in the 2048 x 1536 display are, at regular arm's length, completely indistinguishable: it's only when you get up close that you can make them out. Physically, it's 0.11 pounds heavier than the existing iPad 2, though it's hardly noticeable. In the hand the brushed aluminum chassis feels much the same as before, but the picture quality is so crisp it looks like a promotional mock-up. Viewing angles are huge, too, certainly on a par with what we've seen from Super AMOLED panels in recent months. Performance from the A5X dual-core processor - with its quadcore GPU - is swift, with apps loading and multitasking flipping through with zero lag. That's pretty much what we're used to from the A5, admittedly; we'll have to wait and see how the heavy-duty games hold up, though, when more developers begin to test the limits of the iPad's abilities. From what we've seen of iPhoto and iMove, though, multimedia editing is potentially faster on the new iPad than on a regular desktop machine.
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|iPad with Retina display Wi-Fi + Cellular for AT&T 32GB - White||$729||See it|
|iPad with Retina display Wi-Fi + Cellular for Sprint 32GB - Black||$729||See it|
|Apple - iPad with Retina display - Wi-Fi + Cellular (Verizon) - 32GB - Black||$729.99||See it|
|Apple - iPad with Retina display - Wi-Fi + Cellular (Sprint) - 32GB - Black||$729.99||See it|
|Apple - iPad with Retina display - Wi-Fi + Cellular (Sprint) - 32GB - White||$729.99||See it|
|Apple - iPad with Retina display - Wi-Fi + Cellular (Verizon) - 32GB - White||$729.99||See it|
|Apple - iPad with Retina display - Wi-Fi + Cellular (AT&T) - 32GB - Black||$729.99||See it|
|Apple - iPad with Retina display - Wi-Fi + Cellular (AT&T) - 32GB - White||$729.99||See it|
|Apple iPad with Retina Display ME199LL/A (32GB, Wi-Fi + Sprint, White) NEWEST VERSION||$749||See it|
|Apple iPad with Retina Display MD523LL/A (32GB, Wi-Fi + Verizon, Black) NEWEST VERSION||$749||See it|
|Apple iPad with Wi-Fi + Cellular for Verizon 64GB - White (3rd generation)||$779||See it|
|Apple iPad with Retina Display MD526LL/A (32GB, Wi-Fi + Verizon, White) NEWEST VERSION||$783.3||See it|
|Apple New iPad 4G 32Gb Black Factory Unlocked||$783.98||See it|
|Apple iPad 3 4G 32Gb White Factory Unlocked||$789.98||See it|
|Apple iPad 3 4G 32Gb White Factory Unlocked||$795.33||See it|
|Apple New iPad 4G 32Gb Black Factory Unlocked||$795.43||See it|
|Apple The new iPad 32GB Wi-Fi + 4G (Verizon), Black||$809.99||See it|
|Apple iPad 64GB Wi-Fi + 4G Verizon, Black (3rd Generation)||$849||See it|
|MD409LL/A iPad Wi-Fi Cellular AT&T 4G LTE 64GB White||$856.25||See it|
|Factory Unlocked Ipad3 64gb Black 4g||$879.99||See it|
|Apple Ipad 3 64gb White Factory Unlocked||$880||See it|
|Apple Ipad 3 64gb White Factory Unlocked||$890.2||See it|
|Apple Ipad 3 Hd 64gb, Wi-fi + 4g (Unlocked), 9.7in - Black Specail Gift for Special One Fast Shipping||$1049||See it|