Both models come with new all-screen designs, Face ID support and a monster A12X Bionic chip under the hood. While the tablet's screen is covered by glass, it's very thin. YouTuber 'JerryRigEverything' also managed to bend the new iPad Pro with a limited amount of force, though given that his YouTube channel literally exists to break tech products in different, I always approach his tests with a skeptical eye.
The fourth reason to get an iPad Pro to replace your computer is how easy it is to multitask, which is mostly handled by the new gestures supported in iOS 12 and thanks to losing the physical Home button. As you'll see in the video below, the metal can be scratched easily, but you won't damage it.
The takeaway here is that you should probably be mindful of the way you treat a tablet that can run you almost a grand or more, depending on storage and display size. While this will remind people of the iPhone 6's "Bendgate" issues, which Apple fixed, the comparison isn't warranted. Well, Apple's latest iPad Pro might have just taken the pedestal from the 2014 device, if the new video is anything to go by. You won't want anyone to sit on it, or have it bend while you're lugging it around in a backpack or suitcase. Of these, the new iPad Pro tablet is particularly interesting.
As JerryRigEverything owner Zack Nelson explains, the iPad bends along the middle because there are holes in the aluminum frame on either side.
Finally, they touted the bonus functionality that comes with using the Apple Pencil, including creating artwork and signing documents. It should be obvious that similar devices will all likely break if you intend to break them, but it's a bit odd to see them succumbing to even the slightest of pressure like this.
Nelson tested out the 11-inch display, the smaller of Apple's iPad Pro models.