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03 April, 2014

Top 5 best phones of Mobile World 2014

Mobile World 2014


1. YotaPhone 2

YotaPhone 2


Not likely to occur very late in 2014, was the next-gen YotaPhone at MWC 2014 in the form of a concept device. And what is it for an exciting concept, expanding on the idea of genius sticking a low-power e-paper screen on the back of the phone facing you, this B & W display now a full touch screen. 
This means a lot of important phone functions can be performed on the significantly more efficient e-paper screen, which means battery life should be huge if this is always on the screen alone for your messages. Internally, the ubiquitous Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 the show, with the "main" color screen output a 5-inch device at 1080 resolution - and the e-paper screen management a decent 960 x 540

2. LG G Pro 2

LG Pro 2

LG Electronics good caraysiiyo Filonardi 5.9-inch one of the hits of the MWC 2014, and screen equipment phablet injury-hit techniques to the spine, and the direction of the post-shot display ekeynta clever use a left-handed show that real access to LG Electronics on the ball with its software. Hardware about how strong as you get, the G Pro 2 running on a 2.26GHz Snapdragon Processor 800 with 3GB of Ram, plus a 4K camera 13megapixel video capture and 120fps slow-motion recording options for .. . whatever that might be for.

3. Sony Xperia Z2

Xperia Z2

Sony's big new flagship for 2014 is the Xperia Z2, which somehow squeezes even more oomph into a chassis just 8.2mm thick. It's slightly bigger than last year's impressive Z1 slab too, with the Z2 offering a 5.2-inch display that operates at the "full HD" resolution of 1920 x 1080.
Interestingly, Sony's using the Z2 to encourage punters to upgrade their home TVs, with the phone's 20.7megapixel camera able to capture 4K video at the ludicrously high 3840 x 2160 resolution. That ability comes thanks to the upgraded internals, with the Z2 powered by Qualcomm's brand new Snapdragon 801 series chipset clocked at 2.3GHz and paired here with 3GB of RAM. A 3,200mAh battery ought to keep it running for a good couple of days, too. We hope.

4. Huawei Ascend G6

Ascend G6

As far as Huawei is concerned, the main selling point G6 to develop a five-wide-angle camera Das front-facing, which means that, if you want to look at a particular phase, you can do that prove better on opposite hardware. The camera back eight-unit manufactured by Sony for Das, so pics positive other than to come to his face gurning out good obligation. 
G6 is bordering on the 'budget' for 2014 Bakool elsewhere, though, combining a thigh-core 1.2GHz chipset with 1GB of son pc Memory and display a minimum resolution of 540 x 960-bantahay. On only a 4.5-inch IPS screen resolution should not be too much of a deal-breaker, with Huawei compensation with RRP low around € 249 (£ 205). Not bad for a slim phone 4G.

5. Samsung Galaxy S5

Samsung Galaxy S5

Android 's best - selling series returns in 2014 , with Samsung providing educational aysiidayaan not update a completely different shape to the Galaxy S. Galaxy S5 has a small angular range of the curve Galaxy S4 , with Samsung ix Home button again eschewing physical buttons to move the software . Although not a parliamentary her to look at , the insides of S5 are more than capable , with Snapdragon Processor 801 top -of -the -line running show of support from the son pc Memory 2GB .
The Galaxy S has a variety of cameras over the Galaxy SII down , everybody belongs not remove color and speed , and Samsung 's continuing to here with burners and 16 - Das for S5 Galaxy lead . Plus , we see many other phone makers to begin , the camera allows you to adjust the S5 focus shot after taking a photo , if you are falling into the system requirements . It is also water now , too .

via : techradar

06 September, 2013

Nexus 5, Nexus 11 Running Android 4.4 KitKat: Top 16 New Things You Should Expect in October-2013

with 1 comment
Nexus 5, Nexus 11
Running Android 4.4
KitKat: Top 16 New Things
You Should Expect




Credit: PCAdvisor.co.uk


Android 's upcoming version 4.4 KitKat
seems to have an odd name after
Jelly Bean. It was thought to be
Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie. Google
suddenly unveils Android 4.4 with a
statue at their HQ. The next-
generation OS version may run Nexus
5 and Nexus 11. Are Nexus 5 and
Nexus 11 waiting for Android 4.4?


Android 4.4 KitKat Release Date

Back in May 2013, during the Google
I/O event, lots of people expected
Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie which was
somehow introduced via slideshow
wherein Android is having a slice of
key lime pie. Unfortunately, Google
confirmed nothing about Android 5.0
or hardware details of the next-
generation Nexus phone.


Rumours have flooded the idea of
"Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie coming in
October 2013" to represent the
Google's Android anniversary.
However, the new OS version would
be the Android 4.4 KitKat which will
feature new things and changes to
the Android ecosystem.

Nexus 5 and Nexus 11 Waiting Sign

At first, Nexus 5 was thought to be
running Android 4.3 Jelly Bean with
LG to be its manufacturer. Then
Android 4.3 Jelly Bean was out and
running on Nexus 7. They year 2013
then pushed among manufacturers to
have their devices updated.
Google might be planning a big bang
event in October after Apple's grand
iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C in
September 2013. The main topic
would probably be Android 4.4 KitKat
which will be a demonstration by
Nexus 5 and Nexus 11 that are both
rumoured to be launched this year.
Nexus 5 rumoured technical
specifications:
Android 4.4 KitKat OS: Always the
latest and newest Android version
for the Nexus
5.0 or 5.2 inches of screen display
size
Brand new user interface
2.3 GHz quad-core Qualcomm
Snapdragon 800 processor
3 GB of RAM
16/32/64 GB of internal storage:
microSD card slot may not be
available, natural Nexus trait
16 MP primary camera from Nikon
Manufacturer: Most likely LG
Nexus 11 rumoured technical
specifications:
Android 4.4 KitKat
11.0 inches of display screen Super
PLS TFT
Samsung Exynos 5410 processor:
First Nexus tablet with octa-core
CPUs
8 MP primary camera and 2MP front-
facing shooter
Possible external SD card storage
support up to 64 GB

More > ibtimes

posted from Bloggeroid

04 August, 2013

The Smart Phone Of The Year

with 1 comment
The HTC one is a powerful and beautiful device which runs on Android 4.1.2 (upgrade to 4.2.2 now available). It has a Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 chipset powered by a 2300 m Ah nonremovable battery. There are lots of flagship cellular devices in the market but the HTC one, for me at least, comes closest to fulfilling the important and necessary criteria of a modern cellular device. And here are some reasons why you won’t regret investing in the HTC one and why this device has blown my mind:




Slick Design
 If you chart out and bring every mobile device in history, you will notice that the HTC one looks the most evolved and most efficient to work in that one palm of yours. It is 137.4 mm long, 68.2 mm across and only 9.3 mm thick. The back slightly protrudes at the central axis which gives the phone a vague semicircle appearance on the back, but it tapers at the sides to give you the 9.3 mm. This makes holding the phone easy and it increases grip.

Power House
Powered by a Li-Po 2300 battery, the device has four separate cores and gigahertz of 1.7 at your command. This makes multi tasking a very smooth and easy experience. Personally I have found that lags are nil or minimal in the HTC one. The RAM memory is 2 GB and with the Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 chipset. A powerful phone indeed!

Camera
 Do not be fooled by its 4 MP tag. The camera uses fewer but larger pixels on a sensor that's the same size as the 8 or 13 MP units. HTC has coined the concept of “Ultrapixels” to describe this. It has a fast F2.0 lens which offers an optical image stabilization system. This catches more light and makes the device ideal in low light imaging conditions. The front camera/ secondary camera have a MP of 2.1 but also with 1080 p shooting capacity. And when it comes to video recording both the front and rear camera has 1080 p full HD video recording feature. Additional features of the camera include: smile detection, object removal and sequence shot, the sequence-shot pictures can later be edited to form a single picture (another remarkable feature of the camera of HTC one) so that a different moments of capture is in one single picture. The new HTC Zoe feature makes small videos/movies out of your pictures, which could be a fun option to have if you get bored with swiping your fingers to check your pictures.

 Display
A 4.7-inch 1080p Full-HD screen with a pixel density of 446 pixels per inch, rivaled by few and unmatched by any smart phone to date. It features a Super LCD 3 capacitive touchscreen. The display of the screen is spectacular, the images and colors are vibrant and crisp. Detail to colors and images are hauntingly magnificent. Personally, watching movies or playing games on a handset has never been more fun and satisfactory. Durable Besides doing really well on drop tests by third-party reviewers, the uni-body case of the HTC one gives it a strong and tough built which is one reason the battery can’t be removed from the back. While holding the phone it feels slim and comfortable but also tough and rugged, it has a firm built quality about it. It feels like it can take a certain amount of damage if accidents are to occur, which is necessary a smart phone. Also the entire body is made from aluminum so if you drop this phone a couple of times by mistake then rest easy because it can take it.

 Boom Sound
 “Dual frontal stereo speakers powered by built-in amplifiers deliver bigger sound with less distortion and more detail.” HTC The front dual speakers takes you to a whole another dimension of sound enjoyment, you must experience the richness of this device. If you compare the audio with any other phone you will notice the difference. HTC one gives large and rich sound quality. It has good bass engineered with Beats Audio. Whether you like blasting away your music or love it in your headphones, HTC one sound engineering won’t let it get in the way of your rich music experience. The device has a volume large enough for a small crowd in a quiet room, which in my opinion is quite rare in many modern-day smartphones. This of course goes without saying that volume is exceedingly good enough for one person. Please know also-that the HTC one is not a perfect device. And not everybody will like the device in the way I like or in the way I dislike it. The battery is non-removable and you don’t have the option of switching memory SD cards as you don’t have access to the slot. Because of the aluminum the device is quick to heat up during times of overuse which can make handling a little difficult. And for those people who like using the power/screen lock button with their thumb the placement is a bit awkward and even uncomfortable.

But even with these points against the HTC one, it is the best device to date to have come close to fulfilling the criteria of a modern smart phone. I feel that it provides me with the 'whole experience'. I am convinced that the pros far outweigh the cons. I think HTC one deserves a place in the pocket of all lovers of modern handsets.



 via:infobarrel

29 June, 2013

Samsung Galaxy Fame

with 1 comment
Samsung Galaxy Fame
Get ready young'uns - it's got NFC
too



Introduction
The Samsung Galaxy Fame is a
phone that comes with a celebrity
name, but certainly no celebrity
price tag. Available SIM-free and
unlocked from around £180/US$200
and free on UK contracts starting as
low as £10 per month, the Samsung
Galaxy Fame will certainly not drain
your bank balance.

It is unsurprising that Samsung has
the most prolific smartphone sales
figures. With Galaxy devices as
numerous as stars in the night sky
spanning every corner of the market,
from the highest end
Samsung Galaxy S4 and announced
Samsung Galaxy S4 Active, the
super-sized Samsung Galaxy Note 2
right through to the ageing Samsung
Galaxy S3 before hitting the lowest
ends with the Samsung Galaxy Fame
and the Samsung Galaxy Young.


This puts it square in contention with
the Samsung Galaxy Young, the
ageing Samsung Galaxy Ace and
Samsung Galaxy Y , as well as the
newer LG Optimus L3 2 and Nokia
Lumia 520 .

Samsung has clearly got a design
ethos in mind, one that has been
apparent since the Galaxy S3. The
Samsung Galaxy S3 was far curvier
than its predecessor, with its
successor following very much in its
footsteps.

The Samsung Galaxy Fame is not a phone that will live forever, and it
hasn't quite learned to fly. It is clear from the very outset that Samsung has used
the ingredients to create a lower-end
smartphone, such as the smaller
internal chipset, the smaller screen
and the low internal storage.

In doing so the Samsung Galaxy
Fame, in a continuation of the
Samsung Galaxy range's design,
feels a little underpowered. The feel
of the Samsung Galaxy Fame, with
the TouchWiz interface and external
design, is reminiscent of the
Samsung Galaxy S3 and Samsung
Galaxy S3 Mini , and makes you want
to see it as a more expensive
handset.
The smaller chipset generally nipped
along fairly well when swiping
between home screens, but when
waking up to the camera or loading
slightly larger apps, the Samsung
Galaxy Fame struggled really quite
noticeably, to the point where we
were feeling rather frustrated.

We can see the Samsung Galaxy
Fame selling a fair few units,
especially given its super low price
tag, and we don't see that as a bad
thing, given that the majority of users
will likely be young, and wanting a
way of connecting to Facebook, but
for anything more substantial, the
handset really struggles.

Via: techradar

posted from Bloggeroid

Slipped snapshots offer two- sided look at Sony Xperia i1

with 0 Comment
Slipped snapshots offer two-
sided look at Sony Xperia i1




Next Xperia variant might be on track
for July 4 reveal

Ever since Sony announced its
Xperia Z Android phone, the
Japanese manufacturer has been
busy building up the brand with
tablets and phablets alike.

While releasing the Xperia Tablet Z
and the Xperia Z Ultra could hardly
be seen as over-saturation, Sony
might not be done with the Xperia
variants just yet.
Back in April, we heard the first
rumblings of a new handset dubbed
"Honami" alongside reports of the
Togari, which went on to become the
Xperia ZU.

Then just a few days ago, more
signs Sony was readying a new
Xperia were spotted when pics of the
supposed Honami, now called the
Xperia i1, made a showing, and
revealed a possible 20MP camera
attached to the device.

On Friday, yet another set of entirely
different images were discovered by
Just Another Mobile Phone Blog,
hinting that the Xperia i1 may soon
join the Xperia clan.

#Alternative Xperia-once




Though no new spec information was
given, the pictures do give the
rumored device a bit more grounding
in reality.

The dedicated camera button on the
Xperia i1 sets it apart from the
Xperia ZU, and you can definitely
see a different camera lens on the
rear of the device than the one found
on the Xperia Z.

It's still believed this will be a 20MP
lens, which would give Sony's
smartphone a leg up on the
competition, at least until the oft-
rumored 41MP Nokia Lumia 1020
arrives on the scene.

Earlier rumors suggested the Xperia
i1 would include a 5-inch, 1080p
display, 2.3GHz quad-core
Qualcomm processor, and a
Walkman audio chip, but those specs
have yet to be substantiated.
It's also been suggested that the
smartphone would used Android
4.2.2 Jelly Bean, feature 2GB RAM,
include a a battery between
2,700-3,000mAh, and like the other
Xperia devices, it too would be
water- and dust-proof.
Sony is planning a July 4 event in
France, and there's a strong chance
the Xperia i1 could be the star of that
show, meaning we could be adding a
new branch to the Xperia family tree
very soon.

Via: techradar

posted from Bloggeroid

19 May, 2013

Vertu's painfully pricey premium smartphone

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Vertu's painfully pricey premium smartphone

Vertu Ti

Vertu, the phone-maker that until recently was the property of Nokia, is best known for making ludicrously expensive mobile handsets that are slathered with gems and precious metals. The Vertu Ti is the firm's latest effort, an Android-powered smartphone that features a titanium chassis and a sapphire-crystal screen.
Starting at $9,600 (with design variants that hike the price up to nearly $20,000), this ridiculous mobile phone will do little to tempt discerning shoppers. If you're curious as to what nearly $10,000 worth of smartphone gets you however, then read on.
Design
Looking like a prop from a bad science fiction serial, the Ti lacks the demure styling of the iPhone 5 or Samsung Galaxy S3, instead opting for all-out glam. This translates into leather wrapped around the body of the phone, glossy chromatic metal edging, and an angular logo badge atop the screen, which makes the Ti look like it's permanently frowning. On the back there's a chunky module that houses the Ti's 8-megapixel camera and an LED flash.
Vertu boasts that its choice of pricey materials make the Ti practically indestructible. The titanium case, the company claims, is roughly five times tougher than the cases around most cell phones, and flexes less than 1mm when a 500 Newton force is applied.
That's handy if you often find your phone slipping out of your hands, but bear in mind that for a device that's five times more durable than rival mobile devices, you will be dropping down more than 10 times as much cash. Ouch.



Vertu also claims that the Ti's sapphire-crystal screen was thoroughly tested, with a single drop of a 110g ball bearing, in fact -- an experiment I can't see anyone who spends this much on a mobile phone hurrying to replicate. Beyond knowing that your display is several degrees sturdier and fancier than anyone's in the room, however, I suspect there's little real benefit in this panel when it comes to using the touch screen or in terms of picture quality.
Concierge, and Android software
Buying the Ti does net you access to Vertu's white-glove Concierge service, which puts a real-life human on speed-dial for tasks like booking travel tickets or accommodation. Two other Vertu apps are touted: Life, which offers articles and tailored information that Vertu thinks will suit you (perhaps selected editorial from What Palace and Doric Column), and Certainty, which sounds like a cloud storage service for backing up your phone. All three of these fancy-pants services are summoned by tapping the ruby button on the back of the phone.
The Ti is powered by Android, giving you access to thousands of apps via Google Play, and home screens on which to plant widgets and organize apps. Unfortunately the Ti runs Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich, rather than 4.2 Jelly Bean, the latest edition. As such you'll miss out on treats like Photo Sphere and Google Now -- a service that provides information based on factors such as your location and search history.
Not-so high-end hardware
The behind-the-curve features don't end with older Android software, as the Ti is stuffed with components that would see the LG Nexus 4 stifling a grin. You get a 1.7GHz dual-core processor, rather than the quad-core chips that are becoming standard in dramatically cheaper smartphones, and a screen that's smaller than the iPhone 5's.

As well as the 8-megapixel camera on the back (which nabs 1080p video capture), there's a 1.2-megapixel snapper on the front, for video chats with your butler or yacht crew.
Vertu's made room for 64GB of storage inside this phone, however, which is a healthy amount. When you're paying this much, plenty of space for your movies and music is the least you'd expect, though. NFC is also along for the ride, but while this contactless technology has potential and could soon be used to make mobile payments in shops, there's not a great deal you can do with it currently.
Sky-high prices
The Ti starts at $9,600 for the black leather version you can see above, though if you want something really luxurious, there are even more-costly iterations available: $11,500 gets you a "Pure Black" model, and a "Black Alligator" option sets you back $12,800. At the very top of the range is a "Titanium Red Gold Mixed Metals" offering, which costs an eye-watering $19,900. Note that paying more only gets you pricier materials, while the specifications stay the same.
Hands-on
I can verify first hand that the Ti feels quite heavy to hold, likely as a result of all the materials crammed into its chassis. It's chunky too, and is a lot thicker than oh-so-slim mobiles like the iPhone 5. To its credit, while the processor isn't the fastest in the West, the Ti doesn't feel sluggish to use, with menus and apps loading with a pleasing snap.
In the flesh this phone does look -- and feel -- luxurious, thanks to plenty of glistening metal detail and sturdy build quality. It exudes opulence, but glittering jewels and alligator skin won't satisfy those craving a simple, demure smart phone, and the ostentatious look of this phone could put potential buyers off just as quickly as the high price tag.
Would you ever pay thousands of dollars for a phone, or do you find the current crop of top-tier mobiles more than expensive enough already? Fee free to voice your opinion in the comments section.






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