Well everyone the time has come to wrap up our 2011 Tablet PC Back to School Guide. It’s not over just yet though and of course this series just wouldn’t be complete without a list of some of the best Bluetooth keyboards available for your tablet PC.
During the past several months there seems to have been more BlackBerry PlayBook bashing than the number of iPad and Android tablet sales combined. Perhaps it’s just in my nature to root for the underdog but as I stated in a previous article RIM’s legacy is far from over and I also mentioned they were in fact gaining headway and making big moves internationally. It seems common for people to hit others while they are down but realistically I believe despite everything BlackBerry will be here for several years to come.
In my last article (Tablets Are For Girls Part 1), we learned oodles and oodles about the mysterious creature we call woman (Except for why they won’t date me). And yes, as we all know, the opposite sex is mystery, wrapped in a riddle, inside an enigma. Yet, despite what most men would have you believe, we discovered that there is a tendency amongst women to prefer smaller sized “tablets”. Gasp! (You’re talking crazy Darryl!) (I know! That’s what I do.)
Revenue from capacitive touchscreen devices is expected to soar over the next few years. Demand and popularity for portable devices, mainly tablets and smartphones, is growing at an exponential rate with no signs whatsoever of slowing down.
In light of all the hype surrounding RIM as of late I feel it is fitting to address my 2 cents on the matters at hand for the mobile giant. Let’s face it, you don’t even have to be entirely in the loop to be made aware of all the recent bashing towards RIM in the almighty blogosphere during the past few weeks.
There’s no question that weak PlayBook tablet sales and overall Q1 results are causing an economic tailspin for RIM. The real question is, can RIM lick their wounds and land back on their feet again. Stocks are way down and there’s a shift occurring which will involve plenty of job cuts in order to stay afloat.