12.9-in iPad Pro An epic screen that turns advanced tasks into brilliant, immersive experiences.
9.7-inch iPad Pro Incredibly portable, with an unprecedented combination of versatility and performance. With a high-fidelity speaker in each corner, iPad Pro creates a rich, wide, and detailed soundstage. Whichever iPad Pro you choose, there’s a Smart Keyboard that fits.2 By combining new technologies and materials, Apple created a portable keyboard that’s unbelievably thin and even doubles as a lightweight yet durable iPad cover. Even though iPad Pro can handle tasks usually reserved for PCs, it’s lighter than any PC could hope to be.
You can get even more creative and productive with accessories designed especially for the scale, capabilities, and power of iPad Pro. FaceTime calling requires a FaceTime-enabled device for the caller and recipient and a Wi-Fi connection. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution, NonCommercial, NoDerivs 2.5 License. If you have an older iPhone or iPod Touch, sure - I can see the Bad Elf bringing it to 2010 capabilities. I agree that a Bad Elf sticking out of an iPad or Touch is inelegant and may get broken, but there will be plenty of other GPS solutions. Jeff, It's not "my" PC World article and the ONLY catch they found in the Verizon deal is that you can't get the reduced monthly data rate if you already own an iPad or a MiFi. If you do "manage" to qualify for the Verizon deal -- which is to say, you actually want to buy an iPad and a MiFi -- the deal is much better than just saving $10 a month in data fees. I'm sure you're right that some folks will be happier just getting the one with GPS, heck with the cost. I was a huge fan of my mifi modem, especially because it supports 5 users and my laptop computer is configured identically as I switch between mifi and wi-fi. I am not so much a fan anymore because the data rate I experience continues to decline rapidly (many more devices using Verizon network ?). I have found recently I cannot get enough bandwidth on mifi to use webx in the last three of my last four attempts and running the outlook client on my laptop is often timing out especially when I am in or near a hotel district. With a range of almost 25 miles, a single Verizon tower supporting MiFi's can potentially have many 100's or 1000's of simultaneous users these days, especially as every Droid, Droid X, etc uses the same network. A new wireless network technology, LTE (sometimes advertised as 4G) is in the process of launching now in a limited number of cities. When 4G becomes widely deployed, it ought to resolve a lot of the connectivity and bandwidth issues people complain about now. I concur with the others who think that extra dongles, chargers and bridges defeats the whole point of an iPad.
If anybody would like to share a good method to get radar data to the iPad, it would be much appreciated!!
Instead, if you need to have additional GPS support - and there are reasons to need that - you should get some additional benefits too. But even better, I'd like to see a portable, battery powered, WiFi GPS come out that would allow GPS connectivity wirelessly on the boat. I have been experiencing slow MiFi connections in Denver, Toronto (really bad), Charlotte, and Long Island. Well it looks like there are some major misconceptions when it comes to the number of users that can be supported by a cellular carrier's cell site.
In the case of 700MHz LTE this will have better penetration and travel longer distances than A or B band cellular.
We have come a long way in the last couple of years with cellular over the air data including WiFi but again the local tower or access point is only one choke point when it comes to latency, number of data sessions and quality of signal or as I would call it the end user's experience. Verizon 700MHz LTE looks good so far with the initial field testing but there are not many real users on the LTE network yet.
Only Metro PCS a small pre-pay PCS player has launched LTE in 2 markets in their PCS holdings. There are also a number of other systems that are in the pre-deployment stages but the Harbinger Group's SEC investigation may put the brakes on this player. WiFi WISP's will soon have a new tool that will help bring low cost rural WiFi the TV White spaces recent FCC rulings.
For every player I mentioned above to survive the networks will eventually be all IP based SDR (software defined radio)radio systems.


However the challenge for the US market is our current financial situation which in my opinion is bleak at best. Off topic slightly (well a lot actually) but do you have any info on deployment of WSD's your side of the pond, and have they gone for the "Geo" model?? So right now Motorola and a few other companies are working on building devices and getting them FCC type accepted.
It's just finishing up consultation here Bill, Ofcom seem to have made their mind up on the GeoServer model as I expect they and the FCC have been working together anyway. Another consultation that has now finished and will go ahead early next year is a licence variation for all tier 1 mobile carriers to use UMTS on all bands not just 2100, and at the same BE power levels that apply to 2100 ie max 32dBW.
I'm still hoping for a Marine Only Allocation at around 600Mhz which should be possible given that they still have plenty of spectrum held back up thier sleeves.
Ben, I found out a nice tool for wireless information for the iPhone, iPad or any wifi computer . That looks good and I didnt know about the company or the device which is naughty of me, since I'm in Europe. I read on the Seamate website that X-Yachts will use this 'Lite' version standard on their yachts in future.
I received a Bad Elf test unit yesterday and it was a snap to get it working with iPad and iPod Touch. I expect iPhone 5 will be a dual band phone that will work on both Verizon and AT&T and other networks. It automatically adjusts the orientation of the high frequencies to the topmost speakers, no matter how you’re holding it. And with its pixel-perfect precision, Apple Pencil opens up new creative possibilities. The Wi-Fi + Cellular model supports a wide range of LTE bands when you’re not in Wi-Fi range. In fact, the Bad Elf gets you an extra cable for charging and syncing iDevices (though I'm positive about charging the iPad, which takes extra moxie). A Bad Elf gets paid off quickly when you consider the whole deal, and there will no doubt be cheaper, less obtrusive GPS solutions soon. For this reason I would recommend Mifi only with the caveat that in doing so avoid a two year plan commitment. As it becomes more available I hope to switch over to such a new network and replace my mifi with an equivalent type of device, but running on a network with many fewer users as initially LTE won't have any droid or iphone users.
I've updated two devices and one PC so far, without a hitch, and getting 4.0 multitasking and so forth on the iPad looks like a major improvement. While it has been speedy in Conyers, towns up down Penobscot Bay (excellent) and Tampa (very good). A single CDMA EVDOrev.A carrier or also known as an F1 site can only support 60 users before it falls back to 1-RTT or 2G data speeds.
Not even LTE in it's current deployment will support thousands of data sessions from a single tower.
The choke can be the path to their switch from the cell site and the switch to the internet. As mentioned, EVDO rev 0 has already given up a great deal of capacity (~60 users down to 1 per carrier-in-a-sector) in order to achieve 'broadband' speeds.
Once the carrier or service provider needs to start filling in the holes or the N factor interference starts to become an issue.
Once it is commercially launched 4th Q this year and devices are sold to consumers I think Verizon will find out this is great for rural users but the N factor will kill them with the limited spectrum they have at 700MHz. This gives them the option of coverage practically anywhere in the US if you can afford the satellite charges. Ever since the merger it has been at best a mixed bag of messages, nothing seems to be getting better there. When you outsource everything to reduce OPEX but management, sales and hold spectrum what are you a bank or a cellular carrier? This like the conversion from cellular analog to digital is the next logical progression (long term evolution aka "LTE". In the US Spectrum Bridge has built the database the TVWS tier 1 devices must get their channel assignments from. The SeaMate series do look like interesting products, and the "lite" version appears more suited to recreational vessels.


It sort of looks like a PC "tacktik" and if it's capable of RXing wireless as well, may indeed work with those as well as other NMEA instruments. It uses advanced four-channel ambient light sensors to automatically adapt the color and intensity of the display to match the light in your environment.
So whether you’re playing a game or watching a movie, you—and your ears—will be completely immersed. Marketing hype doesn't change the fact that the current deployments are not actually 4G, but are incremental updates to bring previous-generation technology up to a level where it's less likely to be completely overwhelmed by the current crop of devices. Recently from my boat in Long Island, I have started to look for wifi connections again as it has become so slow. With Verizon I have seen F8 sites but with Sprint I have never seen more than an F3 or in other words a 3 EVDO carrier site which means the data users are limited to 180 before speeds drop to 2G levels.
Using higher frequencies is better for frequency reuse but the users must have a minimum signal level to take advantage of the higher frequency bands. Sure the natural migration will be to use LTE in their PCS holdings but that hasn't been started by them.
Motorola and Ubiquiti have also rolled out new 900MHz type accepted Access Points and bridge routers in the 900MHz spectrum that work well in the proper environment (I'm not talking about SCADA). Which means reading is more natural and comfortable—almost like looking at a sheet of paper.
It’s also the first iPad with True Tone flash, so skin tones look great regardless of lighting.
But that's not how these players roll- there are high-level corporate deals in place, and the consumers must live with the consequences of those deals. The best backhaul available, and I know I will be challenged on this, is good old microwave PtP analog or analog over fiber.
The problem with all the independent WISP companies is no real way to properly roam or I should say not many have roaming agreements. An example of a type 1 device is the unit must talk to a database and assign open channels to the slaves, an AP would be a good example.
Also base stations are limited in height to 33 meters or 33 meters above average terrain using a 16 point measuring metric. Once you have to do a digital conversion on either a microwave link or fiber link it adds serious latency issues to the network. Not only are a small number of teenagers waiting for a bus while trying to watch YouTube (or whatever similar mobile content becomes popular) on their smart phones going to drag rev0 performance to a standstill, but as I mentioned before rev A is only going to provide it's maximum uplink when the user has a lot better shot at the cell site than is required for 1xRTT or Rev 0. Many of the cellular carriers are also playing in the conventional 802.11 bands to off load much needed 3G resources.
I am currently working on a 70-76GHz analog short hop backhaul deployment and the latency is 23 nano seconds! On top of that the above coverage differences between 850 & 1900 MHz systems will cause the 850 MHz systems to become capacity limited first. They do have a very strong lobby group that has it's act together WISPA for full disclosure I am a member of WISPA and provide consulting and contract services for most of the major cellular carriers and Clearwire.
But for the manufacturer, I also realize the problems of making model specific items vs high volume generic. A TV white space channel us 6MHz wide and part of the protected users are Cable TV head ends and TV stations within a certain distance and co channel frequency position. I know Dual has also released some units similar in form to Bad Elf unit (Ben already linked above).
There is no restriction on channel bonding if the database has the frequencies clear using either GPS coordinates or a Zip code reference. I am in a fairly congested area but have found 2 sets of adjacent UHF channels or 24MHz of open spectrum or 2 12MHz contiguous UHF TV white space spectrum.
Another protected incumbent is TV Broadcast wireless microphones but they are limited to 2 adjacent UHF channels in every geographic area in the US.



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