- Eugene Kim , PC Magazine
The LG G Pad 7.0 strikes a nice balance between price and features, making it a good starting point for entry-level Android tablets.
Reviews (7.1/10 Avg. rating)
Super portable with some useful exclusive features and reasonably priced
Feature rich at a fair price
It's hard not to be critical of the LG G Pad 7.0 because it's a notable step down from the excellent G Pad 8.3 model - and not just in size terms. Strip away that aluminium shell, align the resolution to match the lower spec of the Tesco Hudl, and it's a shadow of its more powerful cousin.
But that's a given at the cut-down price point. Search online and you'll find the LG for around £115 which sees it stands shoulder-to-shoulder against its near competitors, such as the Asus MeMo Pad 7.
Yes, the LG has a sometimes fussy user interface and there's no auto brightn... Full review
A supremely simple budget tablet
The LG G Pad 7.0 quietly stands out in the overwhelming sea of budget tablets by keeping things cheap and simple. It doesn't excel at anything in particular; it's supremely mediocre. High-end tablets benefit from zippy processors, pixel-packed screens and an overflow of software features -- things the LG G Pad 7.0 doesn't offer -- but if you only need a tablet for activities like checking e-mail, browsing the Web and playing the occasional mobile game, you don't need those fancy bells and whistles.
The 7-incher, like its larger counterpart, the LG G Pad 10.1, is a midrange tablet... Full review
Vivid screen, excellent audio and epic battery life
The LG G Pad 7.0 makes a few compromises to achieve its low price, but overall it's a pretty good bargain. The tablet boasts a vivid 1280 x 800 screen, outstanding audio quality and epic battery life, all for the very reasonable cost of $150. However, LG did make some trade-offs to hit this budget price: Photos and videos look grainy and washed out, and the tablet delivers middling performance compared with other 7-inch slates.
In this price range we prefer the $150 ASUS MemoPad HD 7, which offers much faster Intel Atom performance. Still, the LG G Pad 7.0 is a fine choice if you... Full review
Delivers smooth performance and good battery life at an affordable price
The LG G Pad 7.0 doesn't do a lot to stand out from the crowded field of small-screen tablets, but some unique and useful software features coupled with an aggressive price give it a leg up on competitors. Spec for spec, it's the Galaxy Tab 4's equal, but Samsung charges $50 more, and I'd argue LG's software execution is superior. The G Pad 7.0 offers great value if you can deal with relatively modest performance and a simply average display. Our Editors' Choice for small screen tablets remains the Google Nexus 7, which has a sharper full HD panel and stock Android experience with guarantee... Full review
Simple and functional design, fluid and responsive interface
Any way you look at the G Pad 7.0 it's hard to find much to frown at. Not much to get excited about either - after all the Nexus 7 had the exact same specs two years ago. 7-inchers have since been trying to beat Google's price without making too much compromise. Well, they're finally getting there.
HD resolution on a 7" diagonal is the new entry level in tablets, at still a safe distance from Apple and with no dime-a-dozen WSVGA devices from white label manufacturers crowding the space. If you're shopping for your first tablet, the LG G Pad 7.0 is very much an option but so are a... Full review
Darn, there are no reviews yet for this phone.
Prices (Where to Buy)
Online Buying Options
Manuals / User Guides
- LG G Pad 7.0 Manual (PDF)
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