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Apple iPad continues to be the top choice for all your tablet needs, whether that’s leisure, entertainment, or productivity.

What’s the difference between iPad and other Apple iPad models?

In the beginning there was only one iPad. However, with the tablet’s success, Apple recognized that different people had different needs. A tablet is not a “one size fits all” device.

The iPad Pro series is aimed at “prosumer” users, or those who require the best possible performance out of a tablet. It is equipped with Apple’s best Liquid Retina Display and larger display sizes (up to 12.9-inches), Apple’s most powerful mobile processor (the A12X Bionic Chip with Neural Engine), support for all Pro accessories, higher capacity storage, FaceID, and USB-C.

iPad Mini is aimed at users who want a tablet that’s as small and portable as possible. Its name says it all, with a 7.9-inch display. iPad Air is a premium tablet featuring a Retina Display with True Tone, an A12 processor and extra storage capacity.

The model aimed at most users is just called “iPad.” Sometimes referred to as the iPad 10.2, it is designed to be ideal for typical tablet use situations. It has a 10.2-inch Retina Display, an A10 Fusion chip and the choice of 32GB or 128GB of storage. It’s perfect for everything from updating social media, to streaming video, to mobile gaming, to web browsing on the sofa. You can even attach an optional Smart Keyboard to use iPad 7th generation as an ultra-compact laptop replacement.

What’s the difference between iPad 7th generation and previous versions?

The latest version of iPad is the iPad 7th generation or iPad 7. How does it differ from the iPad sixth generation and previous versions?

The big leap in the latest iPad is the move to a 10.2-inch Retina display. In previous versions of iPad 9.7-inches has been the display size. The iPad 7th generation also gets a Smart Connector for compatibility with the first generation Apple Smart Keyboard case (sold separately). Both the iPad 7 and iPad 6th generation support the first generation Apple Pencil stylus (also sold separately).

iPad 5 still offers key features like a 9.7-inch Retina display and up to 10-hour battery life, but its A9 processor isn’t quite as powerful as newer models. With the iPad 4th generation, power takes a dip because of an older A6X chip. This was the first iPad model to switch from the old dock connector to Lightning, and it has a 5MP camera instead of the 8MP version found in more recent iPads. It still has a 9.7-inch Retina display, but you’ll notice the side bezels are chunkier than in newer iPads.

What to consider when buying an iPad

Once you’ve decided to buy an iPad (versus an iPad Pro, iPad Air or iPad Mini), it really comes down to the features you need, and your budget.

If having the fastest processor, largest display, and access to accessories like the Apple Pencil and Apple Smart Keyboard are important, you’ll want to shop the iPad 7th generation. This is also the best choice for gaming or productivity apps that might require a little more processing power.

From there, older generations will offer lower prices, but their features get more dated. The iPad 6th generation is on par with the iPad 7 for power, but has a smaller display and lacks the Smart Connector. However, for casual use (web surfing, streaming video, reading) even an older generation iPad will offer an enjoyable experience.

Apple iPad continues to be the top choice for all your tablet needs, whether that’s leisure, entertainment, or productivity.

What’s the difference between iPad and other Apple iPad models?

In the beginning there was only one iPad. However, with the tablet’s success, Apple recognized that different people had different needs. A tablet is not a “one size fits all” device.

The iPad Pro series is aimed at “prosumer” users, or those who require the best possible performance out of a tablet. It is equipped with Apple’s best Liquid Retina Display and larger display sizes (up to 12.9-inches), Apple’s most powerful mobile processor (the A12X Bionic Chip with Neural Engine), support for all Pro accessories, higher capacity storage, FaceID, and USB-C.

iPad Mini is aimed at users who want a tablet that’s as small and portable as possible. Its name says it all, with a 7.9-inch display. iPad Air is a premium tablet featuring a Retina Display with True Tone, an A12 processor and extra storage capacity.

The model aimed at most users is just called “iPad.” Sometimes referred to as the iPad 10.2, it is designed to be ideal for typical tablet use situations. It has a 10.2-inch Retina Display, an A10 Fusion chip and the choice of 32GB or 128GB of storage. It’s perfect for everything from updating social media, to streaming video, to mobile gaming, to web browsing on the sofa. You can even attach an optional Smart Keyboard to use iPad 7th generation as an ultra-compact laptop replacement.

What’s the difference between iPad 7th generation and previous versions?

The latest version of iPad is the iPad 7th generation or iPad 7. How does it differ from the iPad sixth generation and previous versions?

The big leap in the latest iPad is the move to a 10.2-inch Retina display. In previous versions of iPad 9.7-inches has been the display size. The iPad 7th generation also gets a Smart Connector for compatibility with the first generation Apple Smart Keyboard case (sold separately). Both the iPad 7 and iPad 6th generation support the first generation Apple Pencil stylus (also sold separately).

iPad 5 still offers key features like a 9.7-inch Retina display and up to 10-hour battery life, but its A9 processor isn’t quite as powerful as newer models. With the iPad 4th generation, power takes a dip because of an older A6X chip. This was the first iPad model to switch from the old dock connector to Lightning, and it has a 5MP camera instead of the 8MP version found in more recent iPads. It still has a 9.7-inch Retina display, but you’ll notice the side bezels are chunkier than in newer iPads.

What to consider when buying an iPad

Once you’ve decided to buy an iPad (versus an iPad Pro, iPad Air or iPad Mini), it really comes down to the features you need, and your budget.

If having the fastest processor, largest display, and access to accessories like the Apple Pencil and Apple Smart Keyboard are important, you’ll want to shop the iPad 7th generation. This is also the best choice for gaming or productivity apps that might require a little more processing power.

From there, older generations will offer lower prices, but their features get more dated. The iPad 6th generation is on par with the iPad 7 for power, but has a smaller display and lacks the Smart Connector. However, for casual use (web surfing, streaming video, reading) even an older generation iPad will offer an enjoyable experience.