Friday, 27 Jul 2012
Equipped with a Full HD 1920 x 1200 Super IPS+ display with Corning Gorilla Glass 2, the ASUS Transformer Pad Infinity powers on NVIDIA's Tegra 3 T33 4-PLUS-1 quad-core processor and the Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich platform. It incorporates the ASUS SonicMaster technology which features a combination of advanced hardware and software to deliver lifelike audio.
Samsung launches a handful of Smart TV apps to augment their current suite of applications, including the ever popular Angry Birds game which exploits Samsung's latest motion-control technology available on premium Smart TV models.
Huawei has recently released the entry-level Ascend Y200, an Android 2.3 smartphone that comes with an 800MHz processor, 3.5-inch HVGA touchscreen and a 3.2-megapixel camera.
Developed by Pioneer, the Virtual 3D Sound Technology present in all five models in this new range creates a virtual sound field behind the screen which takes 3D audio to a whole new level.
Google has launched an online hub where users can get up-to-the-minute news on their favorite sport or country team, find out what's trending in the world, circuit around the Olympic Park, or watch live streams on YouTube.
Priced at S$328, the BlackBerry Curve 9320 is now available at all authorized BlackBerry partners as well as local telcos SingTel and M1.
MSI has upgraded its MS G series gaming laptops with the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 680M GPU. It is the fastest Kepler-based chip from NVIDIA's current arsenal of notebook GPUs.
Kipon, a China-based photography accessories maker, has announced that it has developed two electronic adapters for mounting Canon EF lenses on Sony Alpha NEX and Micro Four Thirds-based mirrorless camera bodies.
Priced at S$999, the Cyber-shot DSC-RX100 includes a 20-megapixel sensor, 3.6x optical zoom, and is capable of capturing Full HD movies. Encased in an aluminum body, the compact camera also offers ISO sensitivity up to an overwhelming ISO25,600, a control ring, as well as a high contrast 3-inch LCD.
Apple's legal disputes with Samsung continue, but this time, the Cupertino company may have an ace up its sleeve: Samsung's own internal documents that allegedly openly admit that the South Korean company mimicked the iPad, and was told off by Google for doing so.