• The new Google Pixel Slate. Valentina Palladino
  • New UI additions make the Slate and other Chrome OS tablets easier to use without physical keyboards. Valentina Palladino
  • The 8MP rear camera. Valentina Palladino
  • The back of the Slate holds onto fingerprints too much. Valentina Palladino
  • One of the two USB-C ports for charging and connecting peripherals. Valentina Palladino
  • The settings and notification menus. Valentina Palladino
  • The updated launcher with all installed apps, a search bar, and predictive app suggestions. Valentina Palladino
  • Google's keyboard case for the Pixel Slate, featuring round "hush" keys. Valentina Palladino
  • Surprisingly, the round keys aren't horrible to type on—but they don't have as much surface area as regular square keys. Valentina Palladino
  • The trackpad is decently sized and responsive to gestures. Valentina Palladino
  • The magnetic pins attach to the Slate to keep it in place in laptop mode. Valentina Palladino
  • The $99 Pixelbook Pen just got a new coat of paint. Valentina Palladino
  • The launcher homescreen for the tablet UI in Chrome OS. Valentina Palladino
  • Split Screen in Chrome OS makes multitasking easier—for the apps that support this feature. Valentina Palladino
  • The new floating keyboard makes typing while in tablet mode easier. Valentina Palladino
  • The expanded Google Assistant window lets you speak or type requests. Valentina Palladino
  • Some answers appear in the window itself, while others will open Chrome to show more info. Valentina Palladino

Google and tablets just don't mix. The company tried over and over again to make Android tablets work, peaking with the 2013 Nexus 7 and ending with the Pixel C in 2015.

After a three-year hiatus from the market, Google took a second swing at tablets with Chrome OS and the Read More – Source

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Ars Technica

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