Notion Ink’s Adam II to come with a TI OMAP processor and an Android 4 OS
Working For Notebookcheck
Are you a techie who knows how to write? Then join our Team!
News Editor - Details here
Notion Ink has announced over the weekend that they will be releasing a second generation Adam tablet, called Adam II. The original slate, which just got an ICS update, is a 10-inch device powered by an NVIDIA Tegra 2 Dual-Core CPU and equipped with a Pixel Qi sunlight-readable display. This time around, Notion Ink revealed in a press release that the company will partner with Texas Instruments for the next generation Adam II tablets that will supposedly be targeted towards consumers, professionals and students.
Essentially, this cooperation would enable upcoming Adam II slates to ship with OMAP44xx CPUs accompanied by “other TI components like Wi-Link 7.0 and Phoenix Audio Power Amplifiers”. In addition, the maker has also disclosed that the new tablet will house Imagination Technologies’ PowerVR SGX5xx GPU and will offer low-energy consumption.
Reportedly, the Adam II will come with a modular-based software architecture that will let you customize and develop applications using an “easy” drag-and-drop feature. Apparently, customers can use this forthcoming slate for “medical imaging device, 3D modelling, signal acquisition and processing”.
The Adam II will presumably ship with a pre-installed Android 4 Ice Cream Sandwich operating system. Pricing and release date are yet to be announced.
» Top 10 Multimedia Laptops
» Top 10 Budget Multimedia Laptops
» Top 10 Gaming Laptops
» Top 10 Budget Gaming Notebooks
» Top 10 Lightweight Gaming Laptops
» Top 10 Business Laptops
» Top 10 Budget Office Laptops
» Top 10 Workstation Laptops
» Top 10 Subnotebooks
» Top 10 Ultrabooks
» Top 10 Chromebooks
» Best Laptop Displays
» Best Laptops for University Students
» Top alternatives to the Apple MacBook Pro 13
» Top alternatives to the Apple MacBook Pro 15
» Top alternatives to the MacBook 12/Air
» Top 10 Laptops for Picture and Video Editing
Quality journalism is made possible by advertising. We show the least amount of ads whenever possible. We intentionally show more ads when an adblocker is used. Please, switch off ad blockers.