The funny thing about the small army of Android tablets that've come out over the last few months is that they've all been nearly exactly the same, software-wise. With TouchWiz, Samsung's the first to tweak Google's Honeycomb to its own, different whims.
There's still no official Instagram app for Android so you'll have to settle for the next best thing: an Instagram browser app. Specifically made for Android Honeycomb, HoneyGram takes advantage of the sweeping screen and gestures to see hipster pictures.
This little Samsung attachment will let your Galaxy Tab 10.1 take advantage of Honeycomb's USB host mode, which lets you connect game controllers and cameras and extend the functionality of the touchscreen device.
The Toshiba Thrive is another Android Honeycomb-powered tablet coming this month. Like others in its class, it's a Tegra 2-powered tablet with a 10-inch, 1200x800 screen.
So a month after the first Honeycomb tablet hit the shelves—the Motorola Xoom—and Android devs/tinkerers still aren't happy that they haven't been handed the Honeycomb source code. Obviously feeling the heat, Google's Andy Rubin took to his blog to defend their delay:
We've seen the tasty looking Froyo statue, but now we've got a peek at the lawn decoration Google commissioned for Android 3.0—better known as Honeycomb.
Best Buy has a pre-order page for the Motorola Xoom, which we're going to assume officializes the price and release date of the first best Android 3.0 tablet. It's going to cost $800, which is a good chunk of change, and release on February 24th, which is this week. You can find out more about the Xoom at Best Buy here
Worried that the tablet-optimized version of Android, Honeycomb, has features your phone will never see the light of day of? Dan Morrill, the Android Open Source and Compatibility Tech Lead, has tweeted that "Honeycomb runs all existing Android apps; all the APIs & features will come to phones in some form. Just a…
Google is showing off Android 3.0 Honeycomb tomorrow. Which means there'll be a lot of love shown toward Android tablets. But what else will Google show off? Androidandme has a source that says we might see two things Android users have long been waiting for: a web-based Android Market and Google Music. Hopefully it…
We just received an invite to a Google event on February 2. The reason? To take an in-depth look at Android 3.0.
A preview build of Android 3.0 is up, for devs eager to start licking some honeycomb. There's a list of new offerings, but chief among them are support for larger (tablet friendly!) UI design, and 3D acceleration.
We got a video teaser of Google's tablet-friendly Honeycomb OS yesterday, but at Verizon's CES keynote this morning Google was on hand for a live demo. It looks beeeeautiful. Updated with video.
If Bobby Cha of Enspert is to be believed, Google's upcoming Android 3.0 release, Honeycomb, will only work on devices with dual-core processors. Oh, and 1280x720 resolution screens will also be a must.
Add dual-core Tegra 2 innards to the list of things we now know about LG's impending tablet—which is due in January in an 8.9-inch size. The leak came from an LG rep, who also said it'd run Honeycomb.
It's not quite the Häagen-Dazs we imagined, but according to "multiple sources" of TechRadar's, the next iteration of Android (following the upcoming Gingerbread, of course) will be named Honeycomb. Little else is known about the cavity-causing OS flavor, but knowing TechRadar's history of scoops, it's sounding very…