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HTC Flyer

This week's reviews include HTC's tablet as well as the new 2011 iMac lineup.

The HTC Flyer was announced at Mobile World Congress when it impressed, but how does it stand up to the iPad 2 and plethora of Android 3.0 devices?

The new 21.5 and 27-inch iMacs offer awesome power, but do they give you more power than you need?

We've also looked at an epic 50-inch plasma TV from Panasonic and much more. Read on to find out more.

HTC Flyer review

Now that Android is a major tablet OS, with Android 3.0 appearing on the likes of the Motorola Xoom and Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1V, HTC is still staying separate from the crowd. The most notable change from the norm is the 7-inch screen and the touchscreen stylus, known officially as the Magic Pen. It connects wirelessly to the Flyer, and enables you to annotate, highlight and erase in supported apps. It offers a measure of pressure sensitivity (unlike most styluses on capacitive screens), so may pique the interest of artists.

Apple iMac 21.5-inch review

Apple's new 2011 iMac range retains the form factor of the 2010 models, but enjoys a very significant component upgrade. Second-generation quad-core Intel Core i5 processors are used throughout the 2011 iMac lineup. This 2011 21.5-inch iMac reviewed here is the new range's entry-level model, costing £999. It offers a quad core Intel 2.5GHz Core i5 processor, a great leap forward from the dual core 3.06GHz Core i3 used in the cheapest 2010 release.

Apple iMac 27-inch review

This 27-inch iMac under is the priciest in the 2011 range, but instead of the quad-core 3.1GHz Intel Core i5 processor offered in the standard configuration, ours was fitted with a quad core 3.4GHz Core i7 CPU. This is available as a configure-to-order option on the online Apple store, costing £1,809 rather than the £1,649 quoted for the top-end off the shelf offering.

Panasonic TX-P50G30B review

Panasonic has had such success with its 3D plasma TVs over the last year that it's a wonder the TX-P50G30B even exists. But while a high-end, 50-inch plasma TV that holds no truck with the third dimension is unlikely to get tech-heads salivating, it should still appeal to those convinced that the current 3D craze is just a passing fad.

Fujifilm FinePix HS20 review

The new FinePix HS20 enters the super zoom market as a replacement for the once popular HS10. Sporting a handful of similar attributes to the HS10, including manual and semi-manual shooting modes, the HS20 is aimed at those who desire a camera with heighted technology that can produce the same picture quality of a DSLR in a trimmed down body, all at a more affordable price tag.

Fujifilm finepix hs20 review

This week's other reviews


Unison Research S6 review

Lehmann Black Cube Linear USB review

Vita Audio R4i review

Rotel RDG-1520 review

NAD VISO 3 review

Blu-ray players

Oppo BDP-95EU review


Antec Dark Fleet 85 review

BitFenix Colossus Venom review

Sharkoon Scorpio 2000 review

Thermaltake V6 BlacX ED review

Tsunami Gaming Manager review

Panasonic FS37 review

Panasonic fs37 review

Digital SLRs

Fujifilm FinePix HS20 review

Disk drives (HDD & SSD)

OCZ Vertex 3 240GB SSD review

Western Digital My Book Studio Edition II 6TB review review

Plextor PX-128M2S review


Acer Aspire 5750G review

Mobile phones

Samsung Galaxy Mini review


Panasonic TX-P50G30B review


Belkin PlayMax N600 HD review

Draytek Vigor 2830Vn review

Draytek vigor 2830n review


Ohanaware HDRtist Pro 1.0 review

Orbicule Witness review

equinux Mail Designer review

Chronos iScrapbook review

DaisyDisk 2.0.6 review

Bit Per Second sArchiver 3.7 review


Epos Epic 5 review

Roth OLi 50 review

Neat Motive 1 review

ProAc Studio 140 Mk2 review

Rega RS7 review

Spendor A3 review

Cambridge Audio S30 review


Roth OLi 10 review

Wharfedale Diamond 10 review


Well Tempered Simplex turntable review

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