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Ezekiel Moore
Ezekiel Moore

Buy Ipad Pro 12.9

2. The displays have rounded corners. When measured diagonally as a rectangle, the iPad Pro 12.9-inch screen is 12.9 inches, the iPad Pro 11-inch screen is 11 inches, the iPad Air and iPad (10th generation) screens are 10.86 inches, and the iPad mini screen is 8.3 inches. Actual viewable area is less.

buy ipad pro 12.9

3. Data plan required. 5G and LTE are available in select markets and through select carriers. Speeds are based on theoretical throughput and vary based on site conditions and carrier. For details on 5G and LTE support, contact your carrier and see

The screen is massive and the picture quality is excellent, but it's not an upgrade from last year's model. And if you opt for the 11-inch over the 12.9-inch Pro, you'll notice the picture isn't as good. The 11-inch model doesn't have a "Liquid Retina XDR" display, which is just a fancy way of saying it uses mini LEDs that get super bright and colorful.

I noticed the screen was brighter on the 12.9-inch Pro than any iPad I've used before. While watching HBO's "House of the Dragon" on my TV at home, I often have to go into a dark room to see everything because the show is shot in dark locations and it's often hard to see if there's too much light reflecting on the screen. When I watched the show on the new iPad Pro, however, I noticed it was much easier to see the details on the screen, even when I was in a bright room.

Pick the 2022 iPad Pro if you want the extra power and better screen over other iPads. It's very fast, the screen display and speakers are excellent for kicking back and watching movies, and it's a great tablet for creatives who need added power for video or photo editing. It gets expensive at the high end. If you opt for the maximum storage space of 2TB and choose the 12.9-inch iPad with Wi-Fi and cellular, you're looking at a price tag of $2,400, and that doesn't even include the $129 Apple Pencil (2nd generation) or the $350 Magic Keyboard.

There are two different iPad Pro models currently available. One has an 11-inch LED Liquid Retina display and a price starting at $799, while the other has a better 12.9-inch mini-LED Liquid Retina XDR display and a price starting at $1,099.

When it comes to design, the iPad Pro is unchanged, available in 11- and 12.9-inch sizes with an all-screen design and an edge-to-edge display that does not include a Home button. Like the 2018, 2020, and 2021 iPad Pro models, the 2022 iPad Pro features a TrueDepth camera system with Face ID that uses facial recognition for biometric authentication and offers a 12-megapixel front-facing camera for selfies and Center Stage during video calls.

The 12.9-inch model features a Liquid Retina XDR mini-LED display, bringing extreme dynamic range to the iPad Pro. The Liquid Retina XDR uses more than 10,000 LEDs across the entire back of the display and can deliver up to 1,000 nits of full-screen brightness, 1,600 nits of peak brightness, a 1 million-to-1 contrast ratio, and true-to-life HDR to enhance creative workflows for a "stunning" visual experience.

Pricing on the 11-inch iPad Pro starts at $799, while the 12.9-inch iPad Pro starts at $1,099. Models with cellular connectivity are available for an additional $200 over the base price for each storage tier.

The Apple Pencil 2 that goes along with the iPad Pro is available for $129. The Smart Keyboard Folio for the 11-inch iPad Pro can be purchased for $179, while the Smart Keyboard Folio for the 12.9-inch iPad Pro can be purchased for $199.

Apple says the new iPad Pro has up to 15% faster CPU performance and up to 35% faster GPU performance compared to the previous model with the M1 chip. Engadget's Nathan Ingraham said the 12.9-inch iPad Pro with the M2 chip was "far more responsive" in his initial testing than his 11-inch iPad Pro with the A12Z chip from 2020:

Mac Otakara shared Geekbench 5 results for the new iPad Pro that confirm about a 15-16% increase in multi-core performance over the previous model (8,516 score for 12.9-inch model with M2 chip vs. 7,326 for the 12.9-inch model with M1 chip):

The 2022 iPad Pro models received no major design refreshes and continue to look like the 2018, 2020, and 2021 iPad Pro models. The 11-inch iPad Pro measures in at 9.74 inches (247.6 mm) long and 7.02 inches (178.5 mm) wide, while the 12.9-inch model measures in at 11.04 inches (280.6 mm) long and 8.46 inches (214.9 mm) wide, meaning that it is over an inch wider and taller than the smaller model.

The 11-inch iPad Pro is 5.9 mm (0.23 inches) thick, while the 12.9-inch model is 6.4 mm (0.25 inches) thick. The 11-inch iPad Pro weighs in at 1.03 pounds (466 grams) and the 12.9-inch iPad Pro weighs 1.5 pounds (682 grams), with the cellular versions of both models adding just a few grams to the weight. Apple offers the iPad Pro in either a Silver or Space Gray aluminum finish.

The 12.9-inch iPad Pro has a mini-LED display that Apple calls the "Liquid Retina XDR display" with a resolution of 2732 x 2048 at 264 pixels per inch. The Liquid Retina XDR display brings extreme dynamic range to the iPad Pro, offering a "stunning visual experience" with more true-to-life details and HDR, and it is the same as the 2021 iPad Pro display.

The OLED iPad Pro models could be more expensive than existing iPads because of the cost of the OLED technology. Panels will be up to twice as expensive for Apple to source, and some of that cost could be passed along to consumers. Right now, rumors suggest the 11-inch iPad could be priced starting at $1,500, while the 12.9-inch model could be priced starting at $1,800. Current iPad Pro models are priced starting at $799 (11-inch) and $1,099 (12.9-inch) so that would make a significant price increase.

Don't get it twisted, both iPad Pro sizes are shockingly thin (about 0.25 inch) and can be easily tucked into any backpack sleeve, but the smaller 11-inch is much easier to hold and weighs about half a pound less than the 12.9-inch model.

Is it considered free money if you save yourself from spending more? Either way, opting for the 11-inch iPad Pro instead of the 12.9-inch model, on average, will save you about $300. The main difference between the two -- and, spoiler alert for one of the reasons to buy the 12.9-inch model instead -- is the brighter mini-LED display on the larger iPad. But is a higher nit count worth $300 more? The answer really depends on how you're going to use the tablet, but for most people, it's a resounding "No."

How are you planning to use the iPad Pro? Are you a graphics designer who thrives on Photoshop? Do you edit raw 4K videos every other day of the week? If you consider yourself a power user, then the larger iPad Pro should serve you better than its smaller alternative. Not only does the 12.9-inch model give you a wider display on which to visualize your graphics, video timelines, and multi-window layouts, but it's also noticeably brighter, with a peak brightness of 1,600 nits.

The superior visual output is thanks to Apple's Pro Display XDR, an assembly of mini LEDs spread underneath the glass to create more dimming zones. Basically, you can expect one of the best-performing high dynamic range (HDR) displays on the 12.9-inch iPad Pro.

Hear me out: The typing experience on any keyboard case you buy for the 12.9-inch iPad Pro will be better than that for the 11-inch model. This is because every case will very likely have a larger palm rest and trackpad to cover up the 12.9-inch iPad's display when closed shut.

While keyboard cases will be more expensive for the larger iPad, as mentioned before, typing on one that was made for the 12.9-inch iPad should be less cramped and generally more comfortable. For traveling typists, that reason alone could justify the premium.

Both the 11-inch and 12.9-inch iPad Pros support the 2nd-gen Apple Pencil, which is arguably the best tool for digital content creation. That said, the best iPad Pro for drawing depends on whether you prefer a more portable canvas or one that has more screen real estate. For artists, the 12.9-inch iPad Pro, with its bigger and brighter display, should generally serve better, especially if you draw outdoors.

For most students, the 11-inch iPad Pro is the better choice. It's easier to carry around than the 12.9-inch model and cost $300 less, no matter which storage configuration. Both models come with 5G and LTE support if you want to use the tablet on the go or your school's Wi-Fi is clunky, so the differences to note here are portability and price.

It's also worth noting that a new model will probably be out soon. The iPad Pro 2022 12.9 might arrive alongside the iPhone 14 - which itself we're expecting to see on September 7. Recent rumors have pointed instead to October, but either way, it's probably not far off.

Plus, there is another option you can buy right now, which addresses both of the above issues in part, and that's the iPad Pro 2021 11. This is slightly smaller and costs less than the 12.9-inch model, with a screen that measures just 11-inches across, but in terms of specs it's an identical tablet.

Not everyone wants the largest tablet around, and the 12.9-inch version of the 2021 iPad Pro is the definition of a big slate. If you want something with a smaller screen there are plenty of other options out there, both from Apple and other brands. 041b061a72


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