There’s one major, upsetting difference between Apple’s two dominant tablets. Monday’s advertisement of the new 9.7-inch iPad Pro with a higher-quality curtain and specific color tools means there are now two iPad Pros on the display: a bigger, more expensive 12.9-inch model, and a smaller, cheaper, higher-quality model.
The change in the device’s curtain is significant. Both have a sharp array, but the 9.7-inch has object Apple calls “True Tone,” which will empower users to do careful color work in any light scene. It also has an expansive color gamut than the 12.9-inch model.
This difference isn’t at once obvious from Apple’s web page or marketing, but it’s going to be a great deal for one of the iPad‘s essential consumer bases.
Aesthetic professionals like concrete designers and photographers are a major target for the ultra-light quasi-laptop restoration devices. iPad Pros come with powerful visual apps, a well-designed stylus, and enough storage and power to do jobs commonly reserved for a PC. The addition of True Tone makes the 9.7-inch iPad Pro the first tablet I’ve ever treated buying.
But it also puts an artistic specialist in a bind — if they even conduct to spot the difference before carry out to purchase. Some work, like layout and precision photo editing, is just clear on a bigger screen. But likely the choice between alive on a higher-quality small cover and a lower-quality (and pricier) big screen, it’ll be strong to pick for some people. For myself, though, there’s no discussion. The 9.7-inch iPad Pro is the way to go.