The New iPad Pro: You can feel the Power!

In addition to boosting the software of the iPad Pro with iOS 11, Apple made some display, camera and processor improvements.

If you're still debating whether or not to buy Apple's next-generation iPad Pro, there are two things you should know on Monday morning: 1. iPad Pro reviews have been published, and 2. they're not terribly exciting.

To Milanesi, doing so would have been redundant because the remaining barriers blocking acceptance of Apple's argument are psychological, not rooted in what a detachable - and in this case the detachable that is the iPad Pro - can do.

Augmented reality will be a big part of the iPhone 8 upgrade. "There's a lot there [in iOS 11] that tore down barriers" to working on an iPad Pro.

At 477g (for the Wi-Fi + 4G model), the 10.5-inch iPad Pro is only 33g heavier than the 9.7-inch model. There was plenty to take in, with Apple rattling it all off at a pretty quick clip, but there were still some elements that didn't even get mentioned.

Files and folders have been knocked in the past for being clumsy, outdated, and-most significantly-complicated for users to understand. Almost all of the tablet's cool new features come baked into iOS 11, which won't be released until sometime in September.

Meanwhile over at Engadget, the reviewer there doesn't view the iPad Pro's power as overkill at all.

But now a new feature has been spotted by 9to5Mac that will banish this annoying process for good. The renders have been leaked by iDropNews and the fresh images also show some of the features of iOS 11 like Control Center, Notifications style, Lock Screen, redesigned Apple Music, and more.

The resized 10.5-inch iPad Pro starts at $649, and it's available starting next week.

While I really don't want you to do this, the camera in this iPad Pro is iPhone quality - iPhone 7 in fact.

When it comes to the ports, there is not much to go around with Microsoft's offering, which only comes with one USB 3.0 full-size port and one Mini DisplayPort.

It's perhaps a shame that the new Pro 10.5 isn't waterproof, as Apple clearly has the ability to make it so, as it demonstrated with the iPhone 7.

On the home screen, you will still get to see the app's icon but in grey colour, meaning the app was offloaded. The 9.7-inch iPad Pro cost £499 for the 32GB model and £599 for the 128GB model; this one is £20 more expensive for a tablet with half the storage. But the fortune teller and crystal ball reader in me thinks that September event is going to be all about the iPhone. We simply say no or Remind Me Later to them, but they continue popping up constantly.

The future of the iPad looks bright. That makes this a revolution that's not merely about upheaval but about taking some of those old, tried and true methods and making them new again-instead of reinventing the wheel, you just give it a spin.

  • Arturo Norris