Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Apple iPad Pro Pencil Review "The Great Stuff for The Right Man" | Apple iPad Pro New Release

If we talking about Apple's iPad Pro, we will got something new in every single days. For The Right Now we're talking about all Review in new Apple Pencil "The Great Stuff for The Right Man".
New Apple Pencil in Action

Apple Pencil  was released by Apple’s iPad Pro Team with a brand-new accessory according to them, which in its broadest sense is a stylus, but it’s also much more than that,” Ashleigh Allsopp reports for Macworld. For now,The Apple Pencil can only be used with the iPad Pro, and offer quantiable different in both good and bad compared with third-party stylusesthat have previouslybeen sold for iPad.

What’s Good is “ Good accuracy in terms of parallax, tracking and latency. Great tilt feature for shading in art. Charges quickly, pairs easily.
And also about deficiency is “Pencil is slippery and too long. Charging cap will easily get lost. Expensive.

Apple Pencil imagination
The iPad Pro is a weird beast; neither fish nor fowl, as the cliche goes. It's as big in terms of footprint as a 13" Ultrabook (say Apple's own MacBook Air), and the price with accessories exceeds that of the 13" Air. It's Microsoft's Surface Pro 4, minus the pro OS. This is an iPad, so it runs iOS rather than Mac OS X, which can be severely limiting or liberating, depending on your preferences. The upside is that this 12.9", $799 to $1,079 tablet is instant-on and pretty hard to fatally screw up by your own hand or via malware (iOS viruses and malware are very rare). For IT folks, it's heavenly because it's user-proof. On the other hand, a device this size and at this price should do more than run mobile apps, at least if you're looking for a true laptop replacement.

When you pick Apple Pencil, it becomes completely natural to start drawing with a new inspiration about everything, because it so closely resembles the familiar traditional pencil that we’ve grown up using on paper, and it’s super-fast to ensure that there’s no lag to ruin the illusion,” Allsopp reports. “Our first impressions are extremely positive. It’s good-looking, easy to use and very effective, so we can’t wait to use it to create some masterpieces in the near future.

Pencil iPad Pro

Apple Pencil Video Review

in this Video you will actually know exactly how Apple Pencil works. Just Watch it...

Apple Pencil hands-on review: What's it like to use?

Other than the weighting issue, which we quickly got used to, the Apple Pencil feels fantastic to hold and use. Its sleek white design is shaped just like the pencils we're familiar with so there's no extra thickness or weight to contend with.
When you pick it up, it becomes completely natural to start drawing with the Apple Pencil right away, because it so closely resembles the familiar traditional pencil that we've grown up using on paper, and it's super-fast to ensure that there's no lag to ruin the illusion.
 Both the Apple Pencil and iPad Pro have sensors that can detect the pressure you're using and the angle you're holding the stylus at, making it effortless to create lines of different thicknesses without really needing to think about it. In the Pencil's tip there are two tilt sensors which the iPad Pro's display will keep track of to work out the exact orientation and angle of your hand as you draw.

Though the Pencil generally inks smoothly and accurately and we absolutely love the tilt support that's great for natural media replication of a shading pencil, pastel, charcoal or fan brush, the breadth of sophisticated art programs is weak in iOS compared to Windows. The Pencil and iPad Pro are great for sketch artists roughing out a draft, brainstormers who like to diagram their ideas and note takers. Handwriting recognition, equation recognition and very advanced art tools hold it back right now. That said, the Apple Pencil is expensive, but it is likely worth it for iPad owners who take notes by hand and like to sketch. We do hope future iPad Air models support the Pencil.

Charging and Battery life

The Apple Pencil requires a Bluetooth connection and therefore requires a battery, but it's easy to charge thanks to the Lightning connector hidden in the end of the Pencil itself under a cap. (A strong magnet snaps the cap back into place, which is a nice touch.)

You can plug it into the iPad Pro to charge it, and thanks to its quick-charging feature it should be able to collect enough power for about an hour of use within a few minutes of being plugged in. In fact, according to Apple's website, you need just 15 seconds of charging for 30 minutes of battery life. If you charge it fully, the battery should last for 12 hours.
There is an adapter to allow you to plug it into an AC charger, but we're not entirely sure whether that's included in the price of the Pencil, which is already a hefty $99 (and, assuming the pricing sheet we've seen is correct, £79 in the UK - see below).
What’s again?

Measuring 7 inches in length from the removable cap that covers its Lightning plug to the replaceable tip where the digital ink flows, Apple Pencil is surprisingly longer than most iOS-ready digital styluses that have come before it. Surveying a few pens and pencils around my office, Apple Pencil IS ALSO longer than most writing pens and mechanical pencils, but similar to the which are longer actual pencils to a accommodate more leads.

The impressively simple design is characteristically Apple, and you'll Likely either love it or be frustrated by its few omissions. Unlike some of the Bluetooth styluses released by third-party developers, there are no buttons tied to software features, no LED status indicator, and no pen clip for securing it to your shirt or pants pocket.

As a fan of discontinued white polycarbonate MacBooks and iPods stainless steel-backed, I found the almost all-white exterior with metallic accents both refreshing and charming. The shiny plastic shell can be slippery when held loosely, but when gripped normally for writing or drawing, it sits comfortably in the hand without any ergonomic issues despite the lack of rubber for gripping.
And despite not having a pen clip or flat edge, Apple Pencil has an internal weight that keeps it from rolling off level surfaces, though it can slip off an incline. Pencil Apple always comes to rest with its name printed on the metal casing facing up, too, Also a nice touch.
At the drawing end is a replaceable light gray rubbery tip that screws off to reveal a gold-colored metallic holder. The other end has a removable plastic cap with a metallic insert that magnetically clips on to cover and protect the integrated Lightning plug that can be used to recharge the Apple Pencil. This cap Easily slides out of pant pockets and couch cushions into or onto the floor, so bear that in mind when trying not to misplace it.

Price & availability

All we know for sure so far is that the iPad Pro will come out this month, and the Apple Pencil will arrive alongside it, but strong rumour has it we'll see the launch on 11 November. That's according to 9To5Mac, which claims to have spoken to multiple sources who confirm that the iPad Pro will available from that date.
We don't know the official price in the UK just yet, but a source has shared a price list that we believe to be accurate, and this claims the Apple Pencil will cost £79. Apple has already revealed it'll cost $99 in the US.
Of course, the Apple Pencil isn't the only stylus out there, and it's one of the more expensive options. If you'd prefer something cheaper, try our Apple Pencil alternatives round-up.

Apple Pencil really impresses in my testing is palm rejection. iPad Pro is a giant canvas, and that means you’re likely going to want to rest your hand on the display when sketching intently. I’ve tested other digital styluses that promise palm rejection but struggle with dealing with iPad’s multitasking gestures and deciphering stylus input from light palm touches. Without good palm rejection, you might as well be using pen and paper instead, avoiding the hassle of trying to recreate an analog experience with a digital solution. Because I can trust Apple Pencil’s palm rejection, I can comfortably draw and focus on the activity and not worry about holding it right, which is a very big deal.

 If you’re an iPad Pro owner and plan to sketch on it, Apple Pencil is easy to recommend. It features reliable palm rejection, realistic pressure and side detection, and it’s convenient to pair and charge, and a growing number of apps are being optimized for it. But if you find the nearly 13-inch screen too unwieldy to be your personal iPad and want to have a near-Apple Pencil experience on your non-Pro iPad, there’s already a healthy variety of digital styluses for iPads already available and at more competitive prices. Fans of the pencil metaphor can pick up the eraser-equipped Pencil by 53 from$50–$60 for use in Paper and a small list of other apps, while Adonit’s $50 Jot Dash provides a nifty writing tool minus palm rejection. Apple has created the ultimate iPad writing tool at a high price point, leaving plenty of room for other options if you don’t need the specific features it offers.

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