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iPads Used For Play, Not Work: Citigroup Survey - Peter Kafka - Media. So, yes.

iPads Used For Play, Not Work: Citigroup Survey - Peter Kafka - Media

You could, theoretically, use your iPad to replace the PC you used to use for work. But you’re probably not: You’re probably using it as a recreational device, to surf the Web and entertain yourself. So says a new Citigroup survey of 1,800 consumers in the U.S., the U.K. and China. The research offers lots of interesting data points about tablet adoption in general (summary: Still an iPad market, not a tablet market) and we might come back to some of those later on. For now, a few things that will interest people who pay attention to the media business. A Look at iPad Users: Apple Still Trouncing Android - Digits. Connected Devices: How We Use Tablets in the U.S. App Annie — Your App Nanny | App Tracking & Analytics Made Easy.

iPad 3 could make Apple the world's top PC vendor next year | Apple. Apple is likely to outshine Hewlett-Packard as the world's top PC maker before the second half of next year, says research firm Canalys, but it'll need some help from the iPad 3.

iPad 3 could make Apple the world's top PC vendor next year | Apple

Currently the world's second-leading PC vendor, Apple has seen its share of the market jump to 15 percent from 9 percent over just the past year. That growth is largely due to heavy demand for the iPad, which Canalys considers a personal computer. Apple cult mocked by Samsung in Galaxy S II ad | Technically Incorrect. "I could never get a Samsung," says a self-consciously cool-looking, whiny dude, seated on the sidewalk.

Apple cult mocked by Samsung in Galaxy S II ad | Technically Incorrect

"I'm creative. " "You're a barista," says the man standing next to him in line. This is perhaps the most touching line in what is a very creditable attempt at mocking the Church of Science-ology that is Apple. The mockery is part of a new ad for the Samsung Galaxy S II, which is a phone of which many might not have heard. The people standing in line in various cities--outside places that look remarkably like Apple stores--are Apple's dedicated followers.