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Sony E-Paper Tablet

Sony's original Digital Paper was designed to replace folders full of printed PDF documents. The new Sony E-Paper Tablet aims to do the same, only better. Its screen size is the same — 13.3 inches — but it has far more resolution, at 1650 x 2200. The screen is "non-slip," making it feel more like traditional paper when used with the included digital pen, and the new model is also lighter, faster, and about as thick as 30 sheets of paper.

  • Lenovo Yoga Book

    It runs Android, has a 10.1-inch touchscreen, and a software keyboard. Yet the Lenovo Yoga Book isn't exactly a tablet. Instead, it's a hybrid computing device, folding along its hinge to transform with ease. In tablet mode it acts just as you'd expect, while unfolding just a bit allows it to stand up, becoming a mini TV. Keep going and you'll be in laptop mode, where the Halo haptic keyboard magically appears, and folding it completely flat will put you in note saver mode, which lets you write on real paper, yet automatically transfers every scribble over the companion note app. With an Intel Atom processor, it's got plenty of grunt, and it's more rugged than it looks, with an aluminum and magnesium build available in a gray or gold finish.

  • iPad Pro

    Blurring the line between laptop and tablet, the iPad Pro aims to offer the best of both worlds. It's powered by the new A9X chip, which is faster than 80% of the portable PCs that shipped in the last few months, and has a 12.9-inch screen — the same width as the iPad Air screen is tall — with more pixels than the Retina MacBook Pro for high-res side-by-side app usage. It works with a new woven fabric Smart Keyboard, and the new Apple Pencil, a slim accessory that works with the display to track position, force, and tilt as you draw. It also has a four-speaker audio system for great sound, yet despite all this, it still gets 10-hour battery life, is just 6.9mm thin, and weighs just 1.57 lbs.