- Reads from WWW
Tuesday, 26 Feb 2013
The fifth, after Alcatel, LG, ZTE, and Huawei, to announce that they are making Firefox devices, Sony deputy CEO, Bob Ishida, has commented that their engineers are "currently working with Firefox OS Mobile and HTML 5 evolving technologies" for an upcoming device.
The NEC Medias W dual-screen Android smartphone prototype has been spotted in the wild again, this time at MWC 2013.
Samsung has just announced that the Galaxy S IV will be officially unveiled in New York City on the 14th of March.
Samsung is currently the world's biggest Android manufacturer, and its success in the mobile arena is eating away at its relationship with Google. Executives at Google are worried that Samsung's growing leverage over Android, could lead to Samsung muscling in on Google's mobile ad revenue.
The Pirate Bay has left Sweden after the Swedish Pirate Party stopped providing web-hosting services for the site. But fret not, web-hosting services will now be provided by the Pirate Parties in Spain and Norway.
Monday, 25 Feb 2013
Intel has just announced its Atom 'Clover Trail+' SoC platform for smartphones and tablets. This mainly marks a step up in terms of graphical performance from the existing Intel Atom Z2760 SoC. Read on to uncover more about the new Clover Trail+ chips!
The Sony Xperia Tablet Z has just been announced in Japan. The tablet comes with high-end specs like a 10.1-inch 1920 x 1200p screen, 4G LTE, 8.1 megapixel camera and a quad-core 1.5GHz Qualcomm chip.
Qualcomm has announced its new RF360 4G LTE baseband chip that aims to eliminate LTE band fragmentation. The Qualcomm RF360 radio chipset is able to support over 40 different frequencies currently used by carriers globally and seven cellular modes.
The upcoming LG Optimus G, expected to be unveiled in Q3, will reportedly be the first LG device to run on the company's own homebrewed chipset, according to Korea Times.
Upcoming Firefox builds will be blocking third party cookies by default. Firefox currently has a "do not track" extension, but many third party advertisers simply ignore the "do not track" requests of the extension and leave a cookie behind anyway.