- Reads from WWW
Monday, 16 Sep 2013
Netflix is now available in Netherlands, but in order to figure out what popular shows the Dutch are watching, it turned to pirate sites to gather information on what shows it should buy.
According to anonymous game developers, thanks to the PlayStation 4's superior hardware, games on Sony's new gaming console can run as much as 50% faster compared to the Xbox One.
SanDisk has announced the SanDisk Extreme Pro CFast 2.0 memory card. The company claims it's the first memory card based on the CFast 2.0 draft specification, announced by the CompactFlash Association last year. The card is capable of 450 MB/s read speeds and write speeds of up to 350MB/s.
Friday, 13 Sep 2013
HTC may be introducing a new color to its One flagship. The color is none other than champagne gold.
Microsoft is currently working on its own personal assistant, codenamed Cortana, which was originally an artificial intelligent character from Microsoft's Halo series. Just like the character from the game, Cortana is built to learn and adapt to Windows Phone users.
Thursday, 12 Sep 2013
Samsung's mobile business chief Shin Jong-kyun told The Korea Times that the company's next smartphones will be powered by 64-bit processors.
At Techcrunch Disrupt, Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer is optimistic for the company, revealing that monthly active users are up 20% and that the company is on the right track.
Google+ has recently been updated with several photo editing tools powered by Snapseed. These easy-to-use tools allow users to make simple edits to their photos, simply by using your mouse pointer to drag the editing slider around.
NVIDIA is reportedly working on the GeForce GTX 750 Ti GPU. It is said to be based on the same GK104 chip that is found in GTX 770 and GTX 760 graphics cards. However, the GK104 chip will have certain features disabled in order to keep its suggested retail price down.
Wednesday, 11 Sep 2013
Intel has announced a new line of systems on chip (SoCs) called Quark. These SoCs are designed to power wearable devices as they are touted to be the next wave of portable computing equipment.