In Australia, yesterday's biggest new Galaxy Tab app was one which delivers a free digital copy of 'The Australian' newspaper to all Galaxy Tab owners signed up to a 12 or 24 month Optus post-paid consumer contract, over the life of that contract, instead of the usual AUD $8.99 monthly fee.
But the Galaxy Tab's biggest issue is the choice of Android OS 2.2. While it is an excellent smartphone operating system, it is yet to be truly tablet-optimised.
Hopefully the Galaxy Tab can be updated to the forthcoming Android 'Gingerbread' OS 2.3, which is due before the end of the year, although if the time it has taken for the Samsung Galaxy S to be updated to Android OS 2.2 is any guide, any 2.3 update won't happen until early next year at the earliest!
After all, UK owners of the Galaxy S smartphone have only just been able to get the 2.2 update, showing the issues that can occur when one smartphone OS is replaced with a new version can sometimes take a lot longer to tweak than was initially expected.
It seems inevitable that Samsung will sell 1 million of its tablets, especially given their even more portable status than an iPad, with Samsung certainly staking its claim to grow as big a tablet market as it can over the next few years.
It's easy to forget sometimes how 'new' the current tablet market really is. It was only around this time last year that we were all debating whether Apple's mythical tablet would still ever appear or not, and whether it would be called the iSlate, the iTab, the iPad or something iElse.
12 months later and the iPad has revolutionised the entire tablet computing market, sold millions of users and undoubtedly threw a few competitors plans out the window, most of whom have now been scrambling to catch up.
So'¦ Samsung's Galaxy Tab is here, and new apps are certainly arriving. But is it right for you or will an iPad only do, should you get a Tab or wait instead for iPad 2?
All of that is up to you.