\u201cWe\u2019ve been doing tablets since 1992,\u201d says Graeme Simons, Toshiba UK business manager, when asked why the company has plumped for a 10.1-inch tablet, rather than a 7-incher similar to rival manufacturers\u2018 devices also revealed at IFA, Berlin. \u201cAnd it\u2019s an area of the market that\u2019s been opened already [by the iPad]\u201d.But his own philosophy is far simpler: \u201cAs long as it\u2019s not too heavy, the bigger the better\u201d, he exclusively tells Pocket-lint, citing video playback as a main driver for the multimedia tablet market, throwing in a slight dig at the competition, \u201cif you\u2019ve got this, why watch video on a phone\u201d.\u00a0Certainly, the Folio 100 is a beefy beast, albeit one that only weighs 765g. And as its screen is 16:9 (1024 x 600) it already has an advantage over that Apple product when used as a movie playback device.\u00a0Perhaps its biggest draw, though, comes with its connectivity\u2026 As well as 1080p-capable HDMI out, this particular slab of tech has a USB input - something the iPad and Galaxy Tab do not. Plus, there\u2019s an SD card slot to increase the on board storage capacity of 16GB by a further 32GB.\u00a0Unlike the Tab, though, it doesn\u2019t have a rear-mounted camera, but then it would be a touch unwieldy as a camcorder. It does, however, sport a front-facing webcam for video chat and all manner of tomfoolery.\u00a0The Android 2.2 OS is, sadly, far from the finished product at present, and few of the tablets functions are working, so it\u2019s hard to judge fully. However, Toshiba is so proud of its efforts so far, it is already planning a 3G version in the near future (the first release, at \u00a3329, will be Wi-Fi only).And as Simons tells us, there\u2019s more to come: \u201cWe want to offer multiple platforms," he said.This is only the beginning.