The Samsung Galaxy S3 (aka S III) should need no introduction. It’s the latest record-breaking Android flagship device from the world’s #2 smartphone manufacturer. Bringing more than just upgraded specs to the table, the Galaxy S3 is the fastest-selling Android smartphone to date with an estimated 19 million units to have shipped by the end of Q3 of 2012.
The HTC One S is the second smartphone down the new HTC One line of phones comprise of the One X, One S and One V in descending order of hardware specs. The One S is a sleek device aimed at providing a solid, modern Android experience without charging premium rates or relying on OS updates. We grabbed a hold of one to see just how successfully HTC managed to deliver this reliable yet affordable experience to its users with our HTC One S review.
Samsung is soon to launch a new device called the Samsung Galaxy Chat. The device takes a slightly different approach to design than we’ve previously often seen, appearing to be somewhere between a standard slate design and the form factor of a BlackBerry. Usually on devices with physical QWERTY keypads we don’t see screens much over 2.4 inches and the display itself is almost always wider than it is tall.
According to the Wall Street Journal, Google is about to take a very different approach with its flagship Nexus devices. Instead of partnering up with just one original equipment manufacturer (OEM) like HTC or Samsung, Google is apparently planning to team up with upwards of 5 OEMs for Android 5.0 Jelly Bean in order to provide a complete line of Google (Nexus) phones.
The HTC One X is HTC’s new Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich (ICS) flagship device. Not only that, but the One X was the world’s first widely-released quad-core smartphone. As such it represents the next generation of the smartphone market and is an exciting indicator of things to come. For the meantime we got our hands on one to find out if it’s all that it’s cracked up to be and if the One X has a chance of taking some of the Android game back off of Samsung and delivering it to the waiting hands of HTC.
The rumour mill can finally take a rest with the unveiling of the new Samsung Galaxy S3 flagship phone in London. The highly-expected Android superstar might not have lived up to some of the more far-fetched expectations surrounding it, but it still hasn’t failed to impress those that have seen it in action.
It looks like the next Samsung Galaxy device, currently expected to be called the Samsung Galaxy S III, could beat Apple to the punch this year. Samsung has sent out press invitations to a London event on May 3rd where they have invited attendees to “come and meet the new Galaxy”. If it’s the one we’re all hoping it will be we should hopefully see a global release sometime before the end of May or early June.
There have been a multitude of rumours flying about regarding the upcoming Samsung Galaxy S III smartphone. Screen size, network support, processing power, casing material and more have all been speculated over excessively in the lead-up to its expected release. So which rumours are true and which are false? Of course it’s really impossible to say for sure, but we’ve collected some of the more popular bits of gossip and paired them with some explanations as to why or why not they’re plausible possibilities.
We’ve been talking a bit recently on the influx of new manufacturers entering the mobile market via tablets and how this could be exactly what was needed to shake things up a bit. While it’s true that Toshiba has released a couple of its own tablets in previous generations, we’d still consider them one of the less-traditional OEMs (Original Equipment Manufacturers) when it comes to mobile devices.
The Samsung Galaxy Nexus has the honour of being the first Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich (ICS) device available on the market. As a collaboration between Google and Samsung, the Galaxy Nexus both looks and functions a bit differently than other Samsung-manufactured smartphones we've seen in the past. We took it for a spin to check out its new operating system (OS), as well as wether or not the Galaxy Nexus is worthy of the Android flagship throne.
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