So far, there has been Honeycomb tablet offerings from only three companies; namely Motorola, Acer and Asustek. In fact, Google slowed down the process of granting licence to other companies. This is the reason why we have not been inundated with Android Honey to the extent that we have had with Froyo or its earlier iterations.
All of that will change for the better as we are sure to have plenty more Honeycomb tablets coming our way after June, which is when Google plans to officially launch Android 3.1. Google is also reportedly in a dialogue with Intel that might lead to Intel chips in more tablets running Honeycomb. So far, it has been NVIDIA’s Tegra 2 chips that have almost exclusively been at the helm of all Honeycomb tablets and Intel surely is not keen to be left out of the tablet race.
Sovan Mandal is the senior tablet and tech corespondent for goodereader.com. He brings a international approach to news that is not just applicable to the North American market, but also Asia, India, Europe and others. Sovy brings his own writing flavor to the website and is interested in Science Fiction, Technology and Writing. Any questions, send an email