Apple finally unveils the iPad, a touch-screen tablet device that promises to be better at gaming than any laptop or smartphone.
Today, Apple will announce its "latest creation" at a special event at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts Theater in San Francisco, California. And Kotaku is there! What will Apple announce? And what will it mean for gaming?
If you're already worn out over our drip-feed of Apple Tablet speculation and rumors, then you might want to skip the Apple Tablet news that will be hitting the site later today.
The most intriguing thing about Apple's rumored tablet isn't its form factor or potential to reinvigorate print media, it's the one piece of information no one seems to know: How will we interact with it.
Stand Alone Inc, maker of a Crosswords program for the iPhone, claimed today that it is also making a version of its game for the unannounced Apple tablet computer or, as they call it, the iPad.
The Apple Tablet is still just a unicorn, a publicly unseen beast of questionable evolutionary logic, but research group Flurry Analytics claimed yesterday to spot its presence at Apple headquarters and detected a heavy amount of gaming on the thing.
So, thanks for your patience while we worked out the kinks in our first 'Shop Contest. The bonus, you get your next assignment a week earlier than planned. What games can an iSlate handle? Let your imagination be the guide.
Our very own Stephen Totilo is live NOW on Fox News' Strategy Room talking about the rumored Apple Tablet.
No one knows for certain what exactly will be announced at Apple's semi-exclusive, invitation-only event in San Francisco next week. But a lot of us are thinking it will be the unveiling of an Apple tablet. Here's why you should care.
Invitation sent to Kotaku today: "Please join Apple on January 27 for a Special Event." Assumption made by Kotaku today: iSlate reveal? Now, why would Kotaku be sent that?
Apple is set to unveil its take on the tablet computer, the touchscreen bigger brother to the iPhone rumored to be branded the iSlate, according to a new report from the Wall Street Journal.