Android is a powerful platform, but only for those who take full advantage of all its tricks. Here’s a guide to tricking …
Whether you prefer the iPhone, Android, Windows Phone or BlackBerry, it’s hard to deny that Apple’s phones are the best-looking of the bunch. But lately, other phone makers have been coming around.
AT&T and Samsung must be feeling pretty confident about the Galaxy S 4, as they push the base price up $50 over the phone’s predecessor and Apple’s rival iPhone 5.
If you go to a major wireless carrier and ask to buy a high-end, contract-free phone, they’ll usually make you pay upwards of $600 for the privilege.
Although Apple’s detractors like to say the company isn’t innovating anymore, it’s hard to see how Samsung is much different.
We’ll try to paint the clearest possible picture of Samsung’s Galaxy S4 based on the last few months of leaks, rumors and speculation.
The YotaPhone’s main attraction is a 4.3-inch E-Ink display that sits on the phone’s curved backside, allowsing users to keep certain types of information in view, such as the time, notifications or a photo, without draining battery life.
This is the bitter reality for Android phone makers right now. The improvements in the latest, most premium phones aren’t really that big of a deal.
If you’re an Android phone maker today, you need to answer a fundamental question: Why should someone buy this instead of Samsung’s Galaxy S III?
Now that the year-end smartphone season is winding down, it’s time to start dreaming up the next wave of high-powered handsets.
We’re getting a clearer picture of Samsung’s Galaxy S III as more leaks and rumors roll in. In the latest, Dutch site GSM Helpdesk claims to have a press photo of Samsung’s next flagship phone, provided by an anonymous …