At 1.2 pounds and 9.9 x 6.8 x 0.3” the Droid board 10.1 is the lightest and one of the thinnest 10” tablets on the market today. It weighs 0.1 pounds.
The i pad is also slightly heavier (1.3 pounds, 9.5 x 7.3 x 0.3”). The real Motorola Xoom (1.6 pounds, 9.8 x 6.6 x 0.5”) was imporantaly heftier, so this is a large development.
The large question is if you want to be seen carrying this slate. The Xy board 10.1's singular chassis decided stands out in a rush. The square, angular corners on the front slope at angles, which makes the front face look almost hexagonal. infenitly rubber edges surround the bezel and wrap around the back, making the tablet simple to grip.
The sturdy aluminum back contents of a matte gray between field that is emblazoned with a Motorola logo and environment by rubberized field on the sides and key. Even the back-facing camera stands out, thanks to a raised plastic box that environment the lens and handle a silver HD logo to indicate that it can shoot in 720p.
Believe it or not, you can almost use the board 10.1 as a mini stereo, because the back-mounted speakers are just that well. When we streamed ever last is What It is Like from Slacker and played Forget Me Nots" from YouTube, the music was loud enough to area a big room and rich enough to same at least a bookshelf stereo.
The speakers are extented are unlikely to extented when holding the machine in either landscape or portrait mode.
Unlike HTC and Lenovo, which sell styluses for their tablets at an add rate, Motorola adds an active stylus with the Xyboard 10.1. Unfortunately, the stylus feels thrown in, with weak performance, an uncomfortable feel, and few pen-friendly application pre-loaded on the tablet.
The stylus itself is biggher and feels more wish a pure pen than the HTC and Lenovo styluses, but its thick point doesn't have any flexibility, so it feels unnaturally power when held against the glass display. Worse, we experienced important able lag when writing on the display; tracing letters with our finger seemed faster.