Dropping your tablet in the bath (or toilet) need no longer be an issue thanks to Fujitsu's oddly named Arrows tablet - a fully fledged waterproof Honeycomb tablet. We even dropped it in a bowl of water just to make sure.
If you're after a small-screened tab, Huawei's Honeycomb-flavoured 7in MediaPad has the luxury tablet feel thanks to its aluminium unibody design and all the power of its bigger brothers. But is it worth the £330 price tag?
With Google flaunting its new Jelly Bean-flavoured Nexus 7 slate, the awkwardly named Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 7.0 is no longer top choice when it comes to small and affordable tablets. But is there enough decent spec underneath the hood of this little rectangle for it to head to head with Google's first tablet attempt?
On Paper, Acer's Iconia Tab A510 ticks plenty of boxes – quad-core innards, Ice Cream Sandwich straight out of the box minus any additional bloatware and it boasts impressive connectivity options. But is this the perfect tablet ingredients for a hassle-free user experience?
Google's first own-brand Android tablet is a cheap and attractive performer. While seven inches of slate screen estate isn't for everyone, you can't really argue with a quad-core engine, very respectable screen, superb build quality and the latest Android 4.1 Jelly Bean OS. But does the Nexus 7 live up to the hype?
That fold-over profile may look familiar, but Sony's Xperia Tablet S has had a do-over. It's thinner, slicker and it makes for great eye candy – so if it didn't grab your attention the first time round, perhaps the newer model will change your mind. Check out our video preview and see what you think.
Toshiba's AT300 is better looking and more powerful than its predecessor, but Google's Nexus 7 offers pretty much the same punch for a lot less cash. But if you're after an Android tab and don't want to compromise on power, Toshiba's latest offering might be worth a look in. Find out why by watching our video review...