- Reads from WWW
Tuesday, 17 Jan 2012
Sony Japan teases with a 'Dot Switch' video, highlighting the powers of the Xperia Arc and its universal remote awesomeness. It even works with a robotic arm if the video is to be believed.
ARM CEO Warren East said in an interview at CES 2012 that he was not impressed with Intel's foray into the mobile smartphone market. He added that ARM took Intel as a serious competitior; however, Intel mobile smartphone CPUs would not be as power efficient as ARM's offerings.
The recent global survey by IDG has shown that 91% of IT and business professionals use their iPads for work.
Wikipedia joins the list of websites protesting against the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) and Protect IP Act (PIPA), and have decided to take an active stance by suspending access to their English site on 18th January.
Macadamia Apps, an Israeli-based startup, has released their first application. Known as GroupShot, the app helps users edit photos and swap faces between different photos on your iPhone.
Sony (yes, not Sony Ericsson) will be making a full scale attack on the smartphone front in the months to come. Right after the official unveiling of its first Android smartphone, the Sony Xperia S, we are now looking at leaked images of two Xperia phones.
Monday, 16 Jan 2012
Three anonymous sources familiar with the third generation iPad have revealed that the iPad 3 will run a faster processor, have a high-definition screen, and work with next-generation wireless networks. Read on for more.
3D printing has been a service available to design engineers which enables them to perform scale mock-ups of products. Now, French company Sculpteo has released an app that brings the fabrication service to the masses.
Samsung will be merging its homegrown mobile operating system, bada, with the Linux-based Tizen. The company pledged backward compatibility with current bada apps and continuing support for apps written using the bada software development kit (SDK).
Friday, 13 Jan 2012
It looks like AMD isn't going to sit quietly by as Intel steps up their plans to conquer the ultra-thin-and-light segment of the notebook market. AMD will be introducing what they call "Ultrathins" (a US$500 direct response to Intel's Ultrabooks) which run on AMD's Trinity processor chips.