Turn your iPad into a giant-screen iCoffeeTable with Padzilla (with video)

“There were quite a few thoughts running through my head when I purchased an iPad, but I can honestly say that ‘I wish I had an iPad as big as a coffee table’ wasn’t one of them,” Chris Velazco reports for TechCrunch.

“Now, after having seen Crunchy Logistics’s Padzilla case, I can safely say it’s all I’m thinking about right now,” Velazco reports. “Crunchy Logistics seems to have a thing for creating absurdly big touchscreens, a great example of which is the conference table-sized display they showed off last month.”

Velazco reports, “The Padzilla is their newest product, and it allows users to interact with their iPhones and iPads on a completely ridiculous scale… Better start saving your pennies though, because CrunchyLogistics CEO Neil Dufva says that buying a 70″ rolling display like the one in the video would cost roughly between $30-40,000 (iPad included).”

Read more in the full article here.

[Thanks to MacDailyNews Reader “Arline M.” for the heads up.]


  1. Is this an Apple version of Microsoft’s Surface? Grant it different mechanics & OS to make it work, but really a 70″ iPad???…

    No thank you! Park it next to the Surface.

    1. At least unlike Microsloth’s “Big Ass Table,” this is an additional, optional feature to an iPad not the ONLY thing it is. That is much smarter than the BAT was.

  2. Big Ass Tablization of iDevices. Immediately I think of the Flintstones. Take kewl modern technology and make it out of rocks. Amusing.

    I suppose it’s a great way to impress people with how much money you have to waste of your Stuff Collection. Envy, vanity, overcompensation for feelings of inadequacy. Well, have fun!

  3. Just went over to Microsoft’s BAS (BigAss Table) web site to browse through the applications catalogue in order to see what’s available. Well, no browsing needed; all available apps fit on a single web page (although I did have to scroll down a bit to see all of them…).

    The device has been on the market for over 3 years now (just about as long as Apple’s SDK for iOS). The end result is some dozen applications for it.

    No further comment is necessary.

Reader Feedback

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.