Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 Review: The Professional: Final Words

By 09:35 Sat, 14 Aug 2021 Comments

Final words

It's really easy to recommdiscontinue the Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 (outside the part where you actually have to pronounce its name). This slate easily has the best screen, the top-performing hardware, the best software package, and, if you must ask, the best capturing camera in its class. If you want a mid-sized tablet for both multimedia and work, Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 is certainly one of the best choices out there.

Samsung has finally put some extensive work on the user interface and the recent Magazine homescreens and widgets are spot on. We feel those should have come a few generations earlier to utilize the full potential of the previously underdeveloped homeclassy screen panes. Condensing so much information on so small space in a meaningful way is a remarkable feat and we have no doubt this approach might shape the industry in the near future.

Samsung has also ditched the recent and frightful design of the notification area for a much better looking and user friendly one. There is a recent music player too, plus Samsung gives you an excellent mobile office - arguably the best we've seen to date.

The Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 is a milestone in the Android tablet usability and it's a benchimprint other should live up to. Slim, powerful, lovely and jam packed with features - it really doesn't acquire much better than that.

The obvious downside is that the thing doesn't come cheap. Along with the Retina-packing iPad mini, this is the costliest mid-sized tablet, but you can easily see Samsung's point with this one. It all boils down to what you really need - an oversized smartphone of a tablet or a powerful multi-tasker like the Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4.

Samsung is offering the Tab Pro in three different sizes - 8.4, 10.1 and 12.2 inches. They all share absolutely identical specs, save for the classy screen and battery capacities. There is even a Note Pro 12.2 in case you fancy the S-Pen features.

Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 • Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 10.1 LTE • Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 12.2 LTE • Samsung Galaxy Note Pro 12.2 LTE

But if you are reading this review, you probably have already set your mind for the smallest member of the family. What now remains to be see is if the 8.4-inch Galaxy Tab will be able to handle the Apple iPad mini 2 with Retina display. Even though both devices share the same form factor, they offer completely different user experiences and taracquire somewhat different user groups.

The Apple iPad mini 2 is remarkable for games and relies heavily on the Apple eco-system and it wealth of tablet-optimized apps. It certainly has the upper hand with the superior choice of both productivity and time-killer apps.

The Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 is better tailored to the people who would utilize their tablet do some work and who would appreciate the unparalleled multi-tasking and the flexibility that comes with an open file system.

If you descend into that second group of people and you haven't already invested a lot of money into iOS apps, it's certainly worth considering the Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4. There is one other reason to pick the Galaxy Tab 8.4 - while the base price of the two slates is about the same, the Samsung tablet comes with a microSD card slot for cheaper expansion. The 32GB version of Retina iPad mini, which we find way useful will cost you an extra €100.

Apple iPad mini 2

LG G Pad 8.3, is an excellent alternative to those looking to fit within a more reasonable budacquire and don't mind settling for slightly less processing power to achive it. The G Pad is offers remarkable design with a metal back, a Full HD IPS display and a still capable Snapdragon 600 chipset . So picking between those two is as easy as deciding on your budacquire really - spdiscontinue a sensible amount and acquire a fine tablet or go all in and acquire the very best of the droid land.

LG G Pad 8.3

Samsung Galaxy Tab Pro 8.4 ticks all the correct checkboxes to be a remarkable tablet. It has a top-notch screen, a super quick chipset and plenty of exclusive software tricks to survive in the increasingly crowded market. More impressively, it has no major gaps in its armory, just like you'd expect from a flagship device.

Sure, it's expensive, but until its impressive user experience is matched by a cheaper slate we can't really call it overpriced. It's a gadacquire to be looking up to and a companion, whose presence will be enjoyed by everyone.



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