The Coby Kyros Internet Tablet MID1042 10.1-inch tablet runs Android 4.0, houses a 1.0GHz AllWinner Cortex A8 processor, and comes with 8GB of internal storage with microSD expansion.
It includes an HDMI output and two USB ports, as well as built-in 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi. The screen's resolution is 1,024x600 pixels, with a front-facing VGA 0.3MP camera.
The tablet is currently difficult to find in stores and you may have better luck with the Archos 101 G9.
The Coby Kyros MID7042 7-inch tablet runs Android 4.0 and is currently available for as low as $110 on Amazon and Newegg. The tablet houses a 1GHz Allwinner Cortex A8 processor, 1GB of RAM, and 4GB of internal storage, which can be expanded to 32GB via the tablet's built-in microSD card slot.
It also includes a Mini-USB port and built-in 802.11 b/g Wi-Fi. The screen sports a low resolution of 800x480 pixels with a front-facing VGA (0.3-megapixel) camera.
The tablet is being marketed as a low-cost minimalist device used for Web surfing and e-book reading. … Read more
The Coby Kyros MID7012 tablet runs Android 2.3 and is currently available for as low as $83 on Amazon. The tablet houses an 800MHz Telechips Arm11 processor and 4GB of internal storage, which can be expanded to 16GB via the tablet's built-in microSD card slot.
It also includes a Mini-USB port and built-in 802.11 b/g Wi-Fi. The screen sports a low resolution of 800x480 pixels with no camera included.
Both agreements cover products made by these manufacturers that are running Google's Android or Chrome platforms.
Specific financial details and amounts have not been disclosed, but Microsoft will receive royalties from both parties.
Other details were minimal, and executives from both Coby and Aluratek expressed that they were pleased to take part in a licensing program in resolving IP issues surrounding Android and Chrome.
Microsoft launched its IP licensing program in December 2003. Since … Read more
The Kyros line of Android tablets from Coby encompasses a variety of screen sizes and configurations. They are relatively inexpensive but suffer from a number of hardware and software sacrifices compared to CNET's preferred list of Android tablets.