• LeapFrog Buys Kid’s Web Browser Maker KidZui

    LeapFrog Buys Kid’s Web Browser Maker KidZui

    San Diego-based KidZui, the makers of a web browser designed for children, has been acquired by children’s learning and entertainment company LeapFrog. The deal is one that involves bringing a LeapFrog partner in-house, as the two companies already had a close working relationship. Previously, KidZui was powering web search and browsing on LeapFrog’s Wi-Fi enabled… Read More

  • LeapFrog Hops Into The Kids’ Wearables Space With A Gamified Fitness Tracker

    LeapFrog Hops Into The Kids’ Wearables Space With A Gamified Fitness Tracker

    LeapFrog, a purveyor of tablets and other education tech designed specifically for kids, has leapt into the wearables space — with a gamified fitness-focused wearable, also for kids, which lets parents set their offspring fitness challenges to keep them active. Read More

  • LeapFrog’s LeapPad2 Kid-Friendly Tablet Sees Better Specs At The Same Price: $99

    LeapFrog’s LeapPad2 Kid-Friendly Tablet Sees Better Specs At The Same Price: $99

    It was over a year ago that we last crossed paths with LeapFrog’s LeapPad — a clever kid-friendly learning tablet that comes in under $100. Today, the second-generation LeapPad, or LeapPad2 as it were, has become available for the same price. However, it has seen some spec bumps that should offer longer play/learning time as well as more games stored. Read More

  • Fly or Die LeapPad Tablet Review

    Fly Or Die: The Leapfrog LeapPad

    Erick and I are both parents so we know from tablets. The $99 LeapPad from Leapfrog is cool, to be sure, and fun if junior’s aunt or uncle is picking it up, but we both found it lacking, especially when compared to other devices. Obviously if you don’t want the wee ones slobbering all over your iPad, this is a huge winner. Otherwise, the lack of apps, especially for geeks like us… Read More

  • LeapFrog Unveils Kid-Friendly LeapPad Tablet Priced At $100

    If you have a kid, LeapFrog requires no introduction, but since lots of us haven’t spawned quite yet, I’ll go ahead and say that LeapFrog makes educational toys, books, and games for children. And now with the announcement of its LeapPad tablet, the company has entered itself into the tablet arena, albeit with a kid-friendly spin. That’s right, all of you tablet-owning… Read More

  • LeapFrog announces Leapster Explorer on exactly the wrong day

    Way to get your news buried, LeapFrog. Oh well. Anyway, LeapFrog just announced the Leapster Explorer, a crazysexycool handheld device for four- to nine-year-olds. The device has a high-res touchscreen and allows for online play. The Explorer takes over where the Leapster 2 left off and supports online play with the LeapWorld kit as well as learning apps, e-books, and videos. Think of it as… Read More

  • Video Review: Zippity from Leapfrog, Disney Edition

    My own view as a parent is that this is a bit too complex for three year olds but Kasper, our reviewer here, seems to enjoy it. Read More

  • Leapfrog announces new reader "Tag Junior"

    Leapfrog makes some great educational toys, no doubt about it. In fact, my son uses the LeapPad system to read books. Once he was old enough to use it on his own, he spends hours listening and repeating the words to learn them. Now it looks like LeapFrog is going after the younger audience. Read More

  • LeapFrog's Crammer: Flashcards be damned

    This $59.99 gadget holds quizzes for kids. You can study vocabulary, math, science, and just about anything else simply by picking questions from LeapFrog’s online system or typing in questions and answers yourself. And, unlike a set of flash cards, no one will pants you for staring at the Crammer. They’ll just think you’re using a cellphone. Interestingly, you can even… Read More

  • Leapfrog's Crammer PMP+studying device for the kiddos

    [photopress:Crammer_product_shot.jpg,full,center] Johnson, Joel Johnson has an exclusive over at Gadgets, Boing Boing Gadgets on a new Leapfrog portable media player player that doubles as a cramming (studying) device. Named the Crammer, this $60, 1GB player only plays Ogg Vorbis files, presumably to avoid the licensing costs associated with MP3 playback. (Maybe it’ll transcode MP3s… Read More