QUALITY PRODUCT BY SNAPDEAL
Superb quality and superb performance... No lagging while playing games and no no con s except some heating of battery. Except everything fine after my 10 days of experience with this tablet..This is the tablet that you should have go in your mind if you were trying to buy new one after apple...........
I found this to be the best TAB in the market. Its absolute value for money when compared to IPADs and blazing faster than Samsung Tabs. If you're looking for a 7 inch tab, look no further.
I've been in the market for a new tablet for a while now and a few of the offerings looked quite good. When the Nexus 7 rumblings started to get louder, though, I decided to listen. And I made the right decision. The tablet is definitely well crafted. It feels great in the hand and for once it seems that a tech company got the back of the device absolutely right. The material feels solid yet still very nicely textured. It won't attract fingerprints or scratches, so the device looks new for a longer period of time, and the back is removable, immeasurably improving the possibility of home repairs. I should add that multiple iPad owners have handled it with unexpected approval. Humans, as it turns out, are accutely (if not always consciously) aware of build quality. When a device doesn't give or feel cheap, people notice and it just feels right. With Jelly Bean, Google finally decided to make performance a priority. Matias Duarte has worked wonders since he joined the team after leaving Palm. It's become obvious that design and user experience are now gaining significance in Mountain View. But with all the positive buzz, Google still has some work to do. My fear is that with the next OS release, they might return to a feature-heavy release that skimps on what could be performance to match. Time will tell, but for now, a well-deserved kudos is in order. Tablet-optimized app selection is decidedly slim, however I can't wrap my head around the amount of negativity thrown at Google about a perceived problem with its developer community. This is a sharp 7" display on which the majority of my phone-optimized apps still look really good. This is an entirely different situation than pixel-doubled apps on an iPad. Android's design guidelines lead developers to create apps that scale to different displays and pixel densities, meaning that a ton of apps will look really good on the Nexus 7. Take a gander at apps like Foursquare, Path, Words With Friends, or BBC and you'll see that many developers are unconsciously benefiting from the extra screen real estate. This isn't to say that all apps are well-designed, but I just don't think that the world is going to explode into a pile of flaming leprechauns because there isn't a tablet version of Facebook yet. If you're considering the tablet, I would just make the jump and go for it. If you can swing it, spend the extra $50 to get the 16GB version. In a few months, you'll feel inadequate all over again when the next big thing comes out, but for now, your slab of glass and nano-wires is king...of its category.