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ASUS Eee Pad Transformer Walkthrough Videos Arrive & Excite (video)

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The Asus Eee Pad Transformer is finally making its way into the hands of consumers in the UK, and we expect a U.S. release very soon. In anticipation, Asus has posted a collection of Eee Pad Transformer videos showing off the Hardware, Sound, Cameras, HoneyComb 3.0, Performance and GPS. These videos have only left us wanting the Eee Pad Transformer – a tablet and a quasi notebook – even more.

Ee Pad Transformer

The Eee Pad Transformer is expected to launch soon, possibly at Best Buy in the U.S., for $399 for the 16GB WiFi only version and $150 for the dock which adds a keyboard and essentially double’s battery life.

Asus Eee Pad Transformer Walkthrough Videos

Hardware Overview: How the Eee Pad Transformer Fits together and works.

Performance and Gaming: How the Tegra 2 processor handles gaming

GPS and Google Maps: A look at using Google Maps and GPS on the Eee Pad Transformer

Sound and Speakers: The SRS powered speakers sound like they deliver a loud and clear sound.

External Storage: Need more than the base 16GB? You can hook up a USB Drive or Hard drive to the Eee Pad Transformer.

Eee Pad Transformer Software Walkthrough: A look at the included software and tools on the Transformer tablet.

Angry Birds Demo: The all important Angry Birds test.

Eee Pad Transformer Camera Test: Showing off the front and rear cameras.

Android Market on the Eee Pad Transformer: A look at the Android Market on HoneyComb 3.0

HoneyComb Android 3.0 Video Overview: A look at the software powering the Eee Pad Transformer

Via NetbookNews

 

Josh Smith is a longtime mobile tech user, currently using a Droid as his primary smartphone. Josh is also an editor at Notebooks.com where he reviews notebooks and other mobile tech. Follow Josh on Twitter @Josh_Smith or email him Josh@Notebooks.com.

1 Comment

  1. Ken McConnell

    April 13, 2011 at 6:51 am

    This is the first idea intriguing enough to tempt me into getting a pad type device. However, as a writer, I’m left wondering what apps would allow me to use this for writing off-line.

    The minute you mate a keyboard to a pad, it becomes a useful content creation device, but not unless there are applications designed to allow off-line storage. Otherwise, a netbook is still more valuable to me personally. I need to be able to write while away from the network.

    Love the netbook/pad mash-up idea though. Really cool.

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