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The iPad carries a price tag of $499, $599, or $699 depending on the storage capacity you choose. The versions that come with 3G capability will cost $629, $729, and $829 respectively. The iPad is half an inch thin, and carries a 9.7-inch multi-touch display capable of 1024×768 resolution. All versions come with an accelerometer, compass, built-in microphone, speakers, and dock connector. There are two different models, “Wi-Fi” and “Wi-Fi + 3G”. The 3G models come exclusively built with GPS, and can also use cellular data access, both are features the Wi-Fi version do not offer. In the U.S. the 3G data plans will be offered by AT&T (with no contract) and priced at $14.99 with a 250 MB per month limit, or $29.99 per month with unlimited data. The data plans can be made active and cancelled anytime directly on the device.
All iPads will ship with a set of applications including: Contacts, Calendar, Mail, Safari, Google Maps, Notes, iPod, iTunes Store (including App Store), YouTube, and a photo browser. It will also include the new iBookstore, which lets you buy and read eBooks using the ePub standard. Because the iPad is based on the same operating system as the iPhone it is very similar to the iPhone and iPod Touch from a software perspective. The App Store already has over 150,000 applications designed for the iPhone and iPod Touch, and most will work on the iPad without issue based on current information. Apple has created iPad versions of the iWork productivity suite that should be available sometime after it’s released for $9.99 each.
Developers already have their hands on the SDK, so when it is launched there will hopefully be many applications available that are designed for the device. Apple has chosen to go with a universal approach, where a developer can choose to update their existing application on the App store to include an iPad version built in. This means if you already bought them for your iPhone or iPod Touch, you hopefully won’t have to buy a separate version designed for the iPad.
Speculation has already begun on how successful it will be. Apple is trying to create a new category for the device. It’s more powerful than a smartphone because it has a larger screen, but it’s more limited than a netbook. There is also the question of how many people will buy the first revision, knowing that some features, such as a front-facing camera, might be in the next one. Apple has also taken criticism for not including Flash, or supporting multitasking. Now that the iPad is available for pre-order hopefully we will see some early reviews of the device.
Photo attribution: Matt Buchanan