BySigismondo Eisenhower 2019-09-18 46541
If you compare the dimensions of the iPad Air and the iPad 7, you're somewhat surprised: the height and width of the two iPads are identical, both are slightly larger than the old iPad with its 9.7-inch display. However, the iPad with a depth of 7.5 mm is somewhat thicker than the 6.1 mm flat Air and the Wi-Fi model with 483 grams is also 27 grams heavier than the iPad Air.
The design of iPad 7 and iPad Air 3 is not completely new. For iPad connoisseurs, both devices seem familiar, the iPad 7 is almost identical to the old iPad Air from 2013, while iPad Air 3 is the same as that of the iPad Pro 10.5 inch.
The iPad Air 3 screen is 10.5-inch (2224 x 1668 pixels), and it's a bit bigger than the iPad's 10.2-inch display (2160 x 1620 pixels), but the distance is now only a few pixels.
Apple has allowed the Air a so-called laminated display with anti-reflective coating, which not only looks better, but also means less reflections. Unlike the iPad, the Air also supports True Tone technology: This technology automatically adjusts the screen display to the ambient light. It also supports the P3 color space. The latter is a larger color space than sRGB and is also supported by newer iPhone cameras, but this is probably more relevant for photographers. The brightness is identical with 500 Nits.
Both iPads have a Smart Connector on the left side and can be paired with an Apple keyboard.
Both are also compatible with the first generation Apple Pencil, but not with the Pencil 2.
Further options are available via the Lightning Connector; thanks to iPadOS, you can also connect memory cards, displays and USB peripherals via the Lightning adapter.
The rear or main cameras of both iPads are apparently identical, they are 8 megapixel cameras with an aperture of f 2.4 - clearly worse than on a current iPhone, but quite solid. HDR and panorama photos are possible, but there is no flash. The iPad Air's Face-Time camera, on the other hand, is significantly better than the iPad's, supports 7 instead of 1.2 megapixels and can record 1080p videos instead of 720p - good for video telephony. Unlike the iPad, Auto HDR is also supported. However, the iPads can no longer keep up with the front cameras of the current iPhones.
Both devices are available as LTE versions on request, both supported current WLAN standards. A small difference: iPad Air supports the more powerful Bluetooth 5.0, iPad 7 only version 4.2.
Only two memory options are available for the iPad Air 3: the WiFi version with 64 GB is available from $499 and the 256 GB version for $649. Apple only offers the iPad 7 with capacities of 32 GB and 128 GB - at prices starting at $329 and $429 respectively. The versions with LTE seem relatively expensive, here Apple charges $459 or $559.
Obviously, the different memory offers should distinguish the two models a little from each other: If someone needs 256 GB of memory, they have to go to the iPad Air 3.
The two devices are more similar, but the iPad Air is clearly the higher-quality device: both the performance and the display are better, while the minimum weight and thickness are probably less important. For most users, however, the new iPad should meet all requirements.
Interesting for the frugal: The old iPad with 9.7-inch display should soon be available at low prices and is not without reason very popular with users.
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