The new 10.2” FlyTouch2 Epad by Orphan doubles the features of it’s predecessor, the GPS-M16 , a.k.a. the ZT-180. The first 10.2″ Apad was a break through and a serious rival to the Apple iPad but it still had its staled releases.

The first release that Android Fans and Blog Reviewers were waiting for was the workaround to the Google Android Market. While there are many alternative android application and gaming markets, many buyers still wanted the Google Market.

Next, was the YouTube fix. With a beautiful 10.2″ High Definition Screen (HD) many customers wanted one-touch Youtube access. While the Orphan M16 proved to be able to play flash, Youtube was very difficult to install and many people on forums had to root the code – something would void any warranty that online shops like China Grabber or PricedinChina offered (generally the Chinese Factories will not fix a machine that has been opened or has had the incorrect ROM flashed.

Lastly was the promise of optional Bluetooth or GPS in the Future. The M16, ZT-180 have not had these upgrades to this date.

The one surpise with this latest epad / ipad clone is

It is basically the best Google Android Tablet PC on the Market, it’s got a power and comprehensive operating system, compare to most of the other Tablet PCs on the market this FlyTouch2 tablet pc is much much powerful as it reacts to your controller very quickly and smoothly. Item features a dual TF card plots supporting up to 32GB external storage, a RJ45 port that is ideal for wired internet surfing, 2 x standard 2.0 USB ports, HDMI plug for high definition video output, high resolution screen, high quality stereo speakers.


So many newly launched android tablets whirling around our ears, now here comes a window 7 tablet. This price of this tablet readily tells us that it is for professionals, much expensive than most tablet pcs. Here let’s see what this $600 device gives us. It is powered by Intel N455 1.6G, and lands on storage of 2GB and 320 HDD, 10.1 resistive screen, 3200 mAh Lithium battery, with support for Wifi, G-sensor, and weighs 1 kg with dimension 270x165x22mm. As for the ports, there is a USB, a mini USB, a VGA, a earphone jack, a defaulted 3G SIM slot and a charger plughole. In addition, it can give you freehand writing which is designed for those professionals.

The price $599 refers to the KUPA X8 without 3G. If you want to get a 3G one, it will cost you $749 and the flagship one is as expensive as $854 (with a car charger as giveaway). Samsung Galaxy Tab, in my eyes, is a word for the exorbitant tablet pcs. Now This KUPA X8 labels a price similarly glaring to the eyes. But if the touch screen were a capacitive one instead of a resistive,  that would be more convincing, since most people take it as for granted that an expensive tablet needs not just a powerful processor but also a fairly good touchscreen.
Amazon today negotiated a change in terms with magazine and newspaper publishers to give them more royalties for the Kindle and which could have implications for iPad periodicals. The new terms give them the same 70 percent cut of the retail price as publishers have had for books in recent months. Rules are light and only require that a publisher offers the content through every possible Kindle-supporting country and in the Kindle app on all platforms. The deal takes effect December 1.

Apple may take advantage of the agreement. Previously, Amazon's common requirement that Kindle publishers get no better deals at rival stores had precluded publication deals at the iBookstore or any other outlet. The iPad maker's insistence on a 70/30 split across its app, book, music and movie stores had immediately ruled out Apple periodical downloads for virtually every major publisher, many of whom have Kindle arrangements. Amazon's quick change opens a path without having to significantly rearrange plans.

Amazon has rarely voluntarily given larger portions of Kindle title revenue to publishers and only gave way to publishers after they threatened to jump ship entirely to what eventually became the iBookstore. Major publishers and some independents have secured Apple deals knowing that Amazon would either have to bend to their terms or risk losing the catalog size advantage.

Momentum has steadily been growing around rumors of an iPad-focused newsstand that would depend on access to a range of major periodicals to work. The approach described so far would automatically download new issues in the background, much like the Kindle, but would have the advantages inherent to the iPad, like full color touchscreens and enough performance to handle video. The store may be timed to arrive in sync with the next-generation iPad and could be a key selling point.

R7 Google Adnroid 2.1 7” APad Infomix ix220 1GHZ with Camera Tabelt PC
Nowadays, MID is applied more and more widely. MID (Mobile Internet Device) is the portable mobile PC which is easier to carry than notebook. With MID, you can easily get Internet access and at any time enjoy the entertainment, search information, send and receive message and other Internet operation. It is your best assistant who can do everything for you with its powerful functions.

This APad tablet PC features 1GMHZ CPU and Google Android 2.1 OS. It will ensure you a high performance in operation and high speed and smooth experience when surfing online. It is convenient for you to enjoy everything you’re interested in with its WiFi 802.11b/g and lighweight as well as a self-contained soft leather case.

What’s really exciting is this 7 inch netbook even is a Live TV! It will never disappoint you from now on. While for those who are crazy about You Tube, this tablet PC will be your favorite. In fact, this pad will show you brilliant performance in entertainment, apart from Live TV,You Tube. The tablet also is with e-book reader, mainstream web mail service, and stereo speaker. In a word, it is really very practical!

more info:

  • CPU: ARM11 infomix ix220 1.0GHz
  • Memory:
    - RAM: DDR2 256MB 667MHz
    - FLASH: NAND Flash 2GB
  • OS: Android 2.1 (can be update android 2.2)
  • Touch Panel: Resistive Single Touch Panel
  • Camera: 0.3M Pixels
  • Display:
    - LCD module: 7 inch (800*480)
    - Aspect Ratio: 16 : 9
    - Backlight: LED
  • G-Sensor: Yes
  • WIFI: WLAN 802.11 b/g
  • Speaker: Internal 8 ohm 1W × 2
  • Media: TPCMP Player (avi, mov, mp4, asf, wmv, wma, 3gp ,m4v , m4a, mpg, mkv, swf, flv, mp3)
  • 3G Module:
    Option – 3G USB dongle
    - Android 2.1 Zhongxing:AC2736 ,Wangxun:U1916
    - Android 2.2 Huawei:E1750
  • Recording: Voice : Recorder
  • Office – Option
    - PDF Reader
    - Word
    - Excel
    - WordPad
    - Power Point
  • I/O Interface:
    - 1 x microSD Slot
    - 1 x USB Host
    - 1 x USB OTG
    - 1 x DC in jack
    - 1 x Headphone jack
    - 1 x HDMI
  • Button:
    - 1 x Power
    - 1 x MENU
    - 1 x Reset
  • Battery:
    - Type: Li-polymer 2000mAh
    - Endurance: Runtime 4hrs
  • AC adapter:
    - INPUT: AC 100-240V 50 ~ 60Hz
    - OUTPUT: DC 9V/2A
  • Physical / Mechanical:
    - Color : Black / Silver-gray
    - Dimension : 187 x 115 x 16.5 mm
    - Weight : 347 g
Haipad M1001 10.2” Android 2.1 Tablet PC Telechip 8902 CPU 3G HDMI Wifi 3D Games E-book Bluetooth MID Netbook. It is cool gift for Chrismas! Free shipping Plug a case as a free gift.

10.2” multi-touch screen MID with WIFI, 3G
Build in camera 1.3M
G-sensor and 3D Games play
HD 1080P

This tablet is from Shenzhen’s Orphan Electronics runs Android 2.1, and is powered by a Telechips 8902 chip.  Telechips has great performance on video decoding, and HaiPad M1001 also has capacity to play 1080p videos, with a HDMI port to let you output videos.

The Haipaid also boast many other features. The M1001 comes with a 800Mhz processor, a 10 inches 1024*600 resistive touchscreen with multi-touch support, 256MB RAM, 2GB flash storage, a 3.5mm headphone jack, a USB port, and a 1600 mAh battery that’s claimed to support 5 hours working time. While at first glance this 10” monster may resemble the iPad, but in fact the device does’t resemble iPad much as it has 3 navigation buttons, different bezzle.

ARM11 Telechip TCC8902,  1GHz


256 DDR2

2GB (4GB / 8GB/ 16GB Optional)

Memory Expansion

LCD Screen
10.2 inch LCD panel touch screen: 10240 x 600

Android 2.1

Wireless LAN 802.11
Support external USB 3G WCDMA/EVDO

I/O Ports
1x USB2.0 ports (OTG), 1x USB for 3G
1x 3.5mm stereo headphone jack
1x DC-in jack
1x TF cardreader

Battery type  Lithium-ion 3000mAh
WIFI on: 5 hours; WIFI off: 7 hours

In/Output Adapter
input:AC100-240V 50-60Hz
output:9V 2A

Audio Player
Frequency response: 20Hz to 20000Hz

Video Player
AVI, MKV(XVID/px/H.264), MOV, TS, M2TS, RM/RMVB, FLV,3GP, MPEG, DAT, MP4   (support to 1080P:1920×1080)

Package details:
1 Screen Protection film
1 mini-usb-cable
1 OTG cable
1 manual(English)
1 charger: AC adapter
1 earphone(optional)
Product Reviews:

    Flash Support?, November 29, 2010 Does this tablet support Flash? Is the operating system upgradeable to Android 2.2?
      Reply by
      Hello,thank you for your enquiry.Sorry,now it doesnt support flash function but later can,here this one can support: Sorry,now only come with android 2.1,but later can,many thanks!
    USB charging, November 28, 2010 And does it support charging via USB?
      Reply by
      Hello,thank you for your enquiry.It comes with a power adapter,you can charge it directly,many thanks!
    Android market, November 28, 2010 Does this device support Google Android Market?
      Reply by
      Hello,thank you for your enquiry.Yes,it preintall the android market,many thanks!
    Multi touch ?, November 15, 2010 is this video the real for this product ? Multitouch ? We can see the \”android-21-tablet-pc-telechip-8902-cpu\” wit multitouch…….
      Reply by
      Hello,thank you for your enquiry.Yes,it is real,these video display were made by us.It is two point touch screen on the image can zoom in and zoom out,very cool,many thanks!
See 10.2” Android 2.1 Tablet PC Telechip 8902 CPU 3G HDMI Wifi 3D Games E-book Bluetooth MID Netbook Video:

When Dell first demoed the Inspiron Duo and its vertically rotating screen on stage at IDF in September, our mouths nearly hit the floor. It looked like a plain old netbook until its 10.1-inch capacitive touchscreen did a magical backflip and folded down over its keyboard to morph into a tablet. It was like nothing we'd ever seen before. And we actually figured it would be the sort of system that would stay locked up in Dell's labs, but when its specs were revealed -- a dual-core Atom N550 processor, 2GB of RAM, and Broadcom Crystal HD accelerator -- it became evident that the netbook / tablet hybrid was the real deal. Running Windows 7 Home Premium and Dell's new Stage interface, the $550 netvertible has the potential to successfully straddle both the netbook and tablet world. It also has a real shot at being the perfect device for those wavering between buying a netbook and a tablet. Indeed, the Duo is filled to the brim with potential, but what's the thing really like to use? We've spent the last few days with the Duo (and its Duo Audio Station) to find out, so hit the break for the official Engadget review!

Editor's note: The review unit Dell sent us was a hardware production unit, but we were told the software was about 95 percent done. We will update this review with our impressions of the final unit when we receive it.

Look and feel
The Inspiron Duo hides its secret power extremely well, which means that when you glance at it from afar you're likely to mistake it for an average clamshell netbook. But, of course, it's much more than that, and a closer look at its lid starts to reveal its hidden talent. The cover is made of two materials: the border is adorned in a soft rubberized plastic, while the back of that rotating display is covered in a glossy coating with a subtle pattern. As the pictures reveal, we were sent the ruby red version, but it will actually only be available in a grayish black at first -- the red and blue colors will follow some time in January. The whole rotating process is better seen in the video above, but when you open the lid and push the top of its glossy display, it vertically rotates within that aforementioned rubberized bezel. Oddly, it's not a bi-directional hinge, so it will only rotate backwards. When the glossy red part of the lid is facing you, you can "close" the netbook, and well, then you've got a tablet!

We had reservations about the rigidity of the entire rotating mechanism, but it's actually quite well constructed. The screen doesn't wobble much either -- when you flip the screen from laptop to tablet mode or visa versa, magnets on the sides of the display lock in with others on the interior of the bezel. And that's actually one of the biggest attractions of the Duo -- the entire thing feels really solid for a netbook. In fact, the rubberized bottom and edges provide a more solid core than most of the netbooks we've handled in the past few years. If only we could give such praise to its measurements and weight; the 1.03 to 1.13-inch thick / 3.4-pound netbook is much chunkier than most, which is really disappointing considering you'll want to pick this one up more than the others out there. In tablet mode we found it best to prop it up on our legs or cradle it in the crook of our arm -- unless you've got mitts like Shaq, you won't be using this thing with one hand.

You'd think the extra edge space would mean there'd be plenty of room for ports, but the Duo only has two USB ports and a headphone jack. Nope, there's no VGA, Ethernet, or SD card slot on the chassis itself -- if you want some of those you'll have to snatch up the speaker dock for an extra $100. More on the dock to follow.

Keyboard and touchpad
In clamshell mode, Dell got most things right with the chiclet keyboard and touchpad. Similar in styling to the keyboard on the Dell Inspiron M101z, the panel is void of any flex and the matte keys are a real pleasure to type on. We wrote the brunt of this review on the system, and found ourselves typing at an extremely decent clip for a netbook. However, our one complaint about the keyboard is that the plastic surrounding the keys is very glossy and attracts fingerprints. Still, let it be known: the keyboard on this system is now one of our favorites on a 10-inch netbook.

The touchpad, which is carved out of the metal-looking plastic palmrest, is fairly roomy -- not to mention quite comfortable thanks to its two dedicated right and left mouse buttons. The buttons are a tad mushy, but we'll take them over the Inspiron Mini 10's stiff, plastic ClickPad any day. You'll also notice that there's a bit of leftover space below the buttons and the front edge of the system, so you can't really rest your thumb on the edge. It's an odd design move, but we didn't find it to be problematic when navigating. The pad does support multitouch gestures, and while they were responsive, two-finger scrolling was far from accurate. Lightly swiping to fingers downwards took us right to the bottom of this very technology site rather than halfway down the page or down a post or two.

The swiveling, 10.1-inch, 1366x768-resolution display on the Inspiron Duo is the system's main attraction -- or at least it should be, right? Obviously, we're impressed with the unique convertible form factor, but flat out, the quality of the LCD doesn't match the Duo's top notch industrial design. That's not to say the screen itself isn't bright or crisp -- it is, and watching a 720p clip of Tangled looked mighty good, but only at certain angles. And as they say, therein lies the rub. The horizontal viewing angles aren't terrible, but they aren't good by any means. We were able to share the display with a friend when it was in tablet mode, but the vertical angles are so incredibly bad that it affects seeing the screen at almost all angles. Now, because the screen vertically rotates, the poor vertical viewing angles are extremely noticeable, and while you're not going to be looking at anything on the screen at an 90-degree angle, even at about 35 degrees colors start to fade and distort. That means when you hold the device in tablet mode at an angle, you're lucky if you can even make out shapes of what's on screen. The result is having to hold this thing pretty close to upright at all times. You can see a lot of this in the hands-on video above, but it's truly disappointing and unacceptable. We imagine Dell had to use a substandard display here to keep the price down, but there's really no excuse for this sort of poor LCD choice on a system that quite literally revolves around its screen.

Don't worry, there's better news about the capacitive touchscreen. While the glossiness naturally causes it to be smothered in fingerprints by day's end, it's quite responsive, and light swipes / taps was all it took to get through menus. But, of course, a responsive touchscreen is only half the battle and it's the software underneath that will ultimately make or break the Duo's tablet experience.

Dell Stage / Windows 7
As we mentioned in our original hands-on, Dell's gone beyond the stock Windows 7 Premium experience and added its very own DuoStage software layer, which automatically launches once the screen is snapped over the keyboard. The goal of the layer is similar to the Stage layer on the Streak -- it aims to bring in multimedia from other sources, including your social networks -- but here it also attempts to make Windows 7 more finger-friendly. As you can see up there, the main menu consists of large shortcuts to photos, video, music, internet, games and paint apps. Here's a quick breakdown of each.

MusicStage: As you'd expect, this one is your portal for everything music. It pulls in album art / tracks from your locally stored music, but also has tabs for Napster and Radiotime. The Radiotime is actually very visually appealing -- radio stations are overlaid on a globe and you can twist and turn the globe as you'd like.

PhotoStage: Similar to the music app, PhotoStage pulls in pictures that are stored on the hard drive, but also lets you access images from your Facebook and Flickr accounts right from the interface. The ability to select which friends' albums get pulled in is a nice touch. Tapping the play button transforms the tablet into a digital photo frame as images can be set to cycle on different time intervals.

VideoStage: The main interface on this one pulls in thumbnails of your locally stored video, but also recent rentals from CinemaNow. The player is basically a skinned version of Windows Media Player, but there's an option to select TrueTheater quality, which seems to just brighten up the images. While a 1080p clip played smoothly within the app, we preferred WMP for speed reasons, which we will be getting to momentarily.

Books: Have you read our review of Blio for PC? If you're wondering what Dell's e-book implementation looks like that's all you have to do. The Books shortcut launches that very reading program, which currently has only about 10,000 paid titles from Baker & Taylor. You'll want to download Kindle for PC if you're looking for a broader selection.

Games, Paint and Internet: These three don't link to Dell's own programs. The games shortcut just brings up the Windows games folder, which consists of Hearts and FreeCell. The paint app launches CyberLink's YouPaint application and the Internet icon just launches Internet Explorer 8. We don't want to turn this into an IE8 rant, but we don't like the browser on any system, nevertheless a tablet. Firefox is always the first program to be downloaded on a Windows 7 tablet. It really would have been nice to see Dell do some work on top of Microsoft's browser, and that's ultimately how we feel about these last three apps -- it just feels like Dell gave up when it came to customizing 'em for tablet use.

The DuoStage interface does make getting to some shortcuts easier and Dell's own programs are quite the eye candy, but chances are you won't be spending much time in the interface. Why not, you ask? Because the DuoStage software is incredibly, painfully slow. Even after a cold boot with nothing running in the background, it took 15 seconds to open Blio and just about 30 seconds to open PhotoStage. And even when finally in the apps, scrolling through the thumbnails was incredibly jittery. You can see this all in the video, but DuoStage requires the utmost patience. As we said earlier, our review unit was running software that was about 95 percent done, and we will update this review when we receive the final production unit, but Dell has told us that the updates consist mostly of tweaks to the Blio program and Broadcom drivers. Sadly, we anticipate that this is what the final software experience will look like since this isn't the first time we've seen these Windows 7 layers function so slowly (see HP's TouchSmart, ASUS' TouchGate and 2goPC's QuickBits) -- we're not sure if the software or the hardware is to blame or if it's a combination of them both, but this just seems to be an unfortunate constant now with Windows 7 tablets.

So, how's the standard Windows 7 touch experience? Pretty much what you'd expect. We were able to get comfortable surfing the web with a finger in Firefox and stretching the on-screen keyboard across the screen to input URLs. It's definitely not as sluggish as the Stage UI, but it still didn't feel as peppy as some other Win 7 tablets we've tested. Regardless, it's still Windows 7, which as we all know, wasn't created strictly for finger input. Obviously, that's the Duo's saving grace since its keyboard and touchpad are always just a flip away!

Performance and battery life
The DuoStage software definitely slows down the entire system, but when just running Windows 7 Home Premium the Duo's 1.5GHz dual-core Atom N550 processor, 2GB of RAM, and 320GB 7,200rpm drive keeps things running fairly well. The everyday performance didn't feel as fast as some other dual-core Atom netbooks we've tested over the past few months (i.e, the HP Mini 5103, ASUS Eee PC 1015PN, or the Jolibook), but we were content with the performance while simultaneously writing this review in WordPad, checking our Twitter feed in TweetDeck, and running Firefox with multiple tabs open. The small system also had no issue rocking 1080p video clips in Windows Media Player and 720p YouTube HD videos, thanks to its Broadcom Crystal HD accelerator. Again, it's not the fastest netbook we've handled, but it's clear that the software layer is mostly to blame for the Duo's sluggish performance.

PCMark05 PCMarkVantage 3DMark06
Dell Inspiron Duo
1826 1530 145 Toshiba Mini NB305 1272 --- 156 ASUS Eee PC 1015PN (Atom N550, Ion 2) --- 1785 151/1495 ASUS Eee PC 1215N (Atom D525, Ion 2) --- 1942 181/2480 ASUS Eee PC 1015PE (Atom N450) 1365 --- 154

The Duo's crappy screen and sluggish software are met by one additional weakness -- its battery life. The 29Whr four-cell battery isn't user replaceable, which will be an issue if you want to use it out and about since it won't last for longer than three hours on a charge. On our video rundown test, which loops the same standard definition video with WiFi turned on, the Inspiron Duo lasted only two hours and 44 minutes. When we actually used the system to write this review and surf the web we got closer to three hours of usage. The final production unit may last a bit longer as we were told the battery on our unit had been recharged quite a few times, but we still don't expect that you'll be able to squeeze more than three and a half hours out of this little guy.

Duo Audio Station
The Duo's two built-in speakers are adequate for a netbook, but Dell's hoping you will pony up an extra $100 and buy the accompanying Duo Audio station. But should you? We can't say we were all that impressed with the JBL speakers -- they were loud enough that we could hear Rihanna's "Love the Way You Lie Part 2" from across a very large room, but the sound quality wasn't particularly full and certainly nowhere near as detailed as the JBL speakers on Dell's XPS line. The dock does have two USB ports, a Ethernet jack, media card reader, and an additional audio line-in socket, which may make it well worth the purchase. However, there's no VGA or HDMI port, so there's absolutely no hooking up the machine to external display at this point. We also have to say docking the system in tablet mode props it up quite well and positions the screen at an acceptable angle for seeing what's on the display.

It makes us sad, but the Inspiron Duo is far from being that perfect tablet / netbook hybrid we've been waiting for. As a netbook, it has a number of redeeming qualities, including a stellar keyboard and solid build, but it's heavy and its battery lasts half as long as some $299 netbooks out there. And then there's the Duo as a tablet, where it not only lacks a decent LCD, but the software and its sluggish performance make it incredibly frustrating to use. Don't get us wrong, the Inspiron Duo's form factor and swiveling screen are still incredibly intriguing, and for $550 we expect some will pick it up for that novelty alone, but the Duo ends up being pulled in too many directions and suffers from its own unique mobile identity crisis. Ultimately it feels like Dell should have continued to tease the Duo at a distance while refining the concept in its labs -- but then again, we suppose there's always generation two.
The Cortex A8 Frescale Apad, by Orphan Electronics is the only Android 2.2 aPad alternative to be released so far. While the A8 Apad (a.k.a. Epad, iPed, CherryPad), only has an 8 inch touch screen, it is packed with tons of other great features such as Wifi, WCMA 3G wireless broadband internet capable via the WM-588 usb modem, Gravity Sensor (Accelerometer) for 3D Gaming.

view the APAD IMX51_bbg 3D Games video:

Other features of this 3g Apad include: HDMI 1080P (Later versions suppor) Hi Def Video Playback, audio music playback of support MP3, WMA, MP2, OGG, AAC, M4A,MA4, FLAC,APE,3GP,WAV,support playlists, and video playback of: AVI, rm, rmvb, MKV, WMV, MOV, MP4,PMP,MPEG, MPG, FLV, 3GP,MPG, Flash etc. The Freescale A8 also boasts bluetooth, dual speakers and has tf card slot for up to 16gb of extended memory.

The Freescale A8 has a large 4000mah battery for up to 3 hours of tablet usage. This will give you more than enough time to play 3g games, download movies or movies and get some work in a as well.

view the 8″ Android 2.2 APad – Frescale Cortex A8 1GHz CPU – FS-805T IPed video:

Installed Office and other programs include skype, msn, facebook, WORD, EXCEL, POWERPOINT, PDF Reader, TXT. The A8 Apad has other free aplications from the “AndAppStore” Already installed. Some of this apps include: Comics, Communications, Development, education, entertainment, professional tools, multimedia and more.

view the Comparison of 8″ Android 2.2 APad10.2” aPad7” APad E11 video: