Smartwatch now shaking the market world after smartphone. What makes the most important gadget in the modern world, and how the people embrace the new transformation which Tim Cook suggests it was Steve Jobs vision before he died. Smartwatch jump into the scene after smartphone, smart tv, and the rest of the innovations, and the new and old generations are stepping up of what’s new of the device.
iPhone 6 is here! Apple officially announced the most awaited smartphone in the planet iPhone 6, plus the incoming trend iWatch. Before the announcement, the media world grinds with lots of speculation and excitement of the new iPhone looks and features from the rest of smartphone brands. Now, the ball is rolling as the top official of Apple Tim Cook reveals the powerful phone, and soon will be delivered in those eager hands from the rest around the globe. One feature is the extra processing power makes the new iPhone much faster 84-times from the original iPhone.
Ahead of the launching of iPhone 6 on Tuesday, already a photo of most awaited smartphone release was already in viral for impatient buyers and onlookers who are excited to possess the new technology device of Apple. The passbook icon on the homepage appears to have an extra tab, this add weight to claims that iPhone 6 could be used for online payments. The photo reportedly shows us the 4.7 length of the device. Apple is also expected during the launch is a 5.5 inch handset, the iWatch and a new range of iPads.
Amazon Fire Phone became cheaper nowadays with just 99 cents from $200. The 32-gigabyte version which went on sale two months ago faces a tough competition from other smartphone brand makers such as Samsung, Apple, Microsoft and others. Amazon also slashed the price of its 64GB Fire Phone to $100 down from the original price $300. A study last month found out that Amazon was not selling well in all of its Fire Phone although they don’t disclose sales figure…
Document 5 for IOS app is now invading the market apps for downloading and reading articles online. You can save all sorts of documents, and you don’t need to be online to read it again. They have also a very accommodating and friendly Support Team who truly takes care of their customers technical needs. It has everything you need for a file reader. You could highlight pdf texts, and you can organize files into separate folders. The design is also nice and controls are easy to use and understand…
by Tim Stevens on September 4, 2014 at CNET.com
It won’t be long now, dear readers. We’re getting ever closer to seeing the next generation of iPhone — and, if early reports are to be believed, lots of other good stuff too. This time last year we got the iPhone 5S, faster and stronger and gilded. This time we’re expecting two new phones, each one significantly different than what’s come before. The smallest of the two is believed to be 4.7 inches, a big bump over the 5 and 5S, while the second new iPhone is expected to be even bigger. Can Apple out-do the Galaxy Note?
New iPhones alone give us plenty of reason to get out of bed in the morning and cruise down to Cupertino, but every indication is that those new devices will be just the beginning. Also expected is the long, eagerly anticipated unveiling of the iWatch. Everybody who’s anybody is making a smartwatch of some sort these days, and while Apple could be said to be a little late to the party, most of those products on the market today are lacking in some critical way or another. Can Apple finally get it right?
Intriguingly, the iWatch and the new iPhones are said to talk to each other using NFC. This low-power wireless standard is now commonplace on most Android devices, but Apple has long shunned the stuff, favoring Bluetooth low energy. NFC could be used to make for easy pairing between iPhones and iWatches, but more intriguingly could be used to enable wireless payments. Pay at the pump from your wrist? Check out at the grocery store without reaching for your wallet? That could be a reality soon.
Apple’s Sept. 9 event live blog
If that weren’t enough, there’s talk of a new iPad Air, and you can be sure we’ll learn a lot more about iOS 8 and its new goodies like HealthKit and HomeKit. Yes, that’s an awful lot of news, so you’ll want to make sure you’re up bright and early with your browser locked on the big link above.
The event starts at 10 a.m. PT on Tuesday, Sept. 9, but we’ll be getting the liveblog rolling early at 8:45 a.m. PT. Plus, we’ll have live streaming broadcast previewing what’s to come that also kicks off at 8:45 in the morning. Grab your coffee and tune in!
Oh, and while you’re waiting, check out our final run-down on what to expect from the September 9th event.
by Chris Velazco, August 26, 2014 at ENGADGET.com
Look, going off the sheer number of leaks we’ve seen the past few months, there’s no way you didn’t know Apple was planning to unveil a horde of new gadgets next week. Hell, the folks in Cupertino are even counting down to the event (and the livestream that goes with it) on Apple.com. If all those rumors and reports hold true, two iPhones and two wearables will take the stage next week, so let’s take a moment and dissect what we know (and what we think we know) about Apple’s newest batch of gear.
In a concession to how people’s smartphone tastes have shifted, Apple’s been working on not one, but two iPhones: a 4.7-inch version and an awfully phablet-esque 5.5-inch model for those who think iOS 8 really needs some room to breathe. Debates have raged over whether Apple will cover those displays in ultra-durable sapphire crystal (no more battered screens!), but KGI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo predicts the company won’t take the plunge — instead saying they’ll offer 128GB versions of the new iPhone instead. Naturally, our fingers are crossed for both. The New York Times also points out that iOS 8 will include a one-hand mode for folks who can’t quite wrap their mitts around these bigger phones.
Look beyond those screens and you’ll notice a completely different body — the last time Apple revamped the iPhone’s look this dramatically, we got the angular iPhone 4. Time almost seems to be running in reverse, as leaked component photos and videos point to a thinner, rounder unibody aluminum affair that’s actually very evocative of the original iPhone. One of the possible side effects of that slimdown is a sleep/wake button that now lives on the phone’s right edge and a camera pod that juts out slightly. Speaking of, we’re not quite sure how robust those shooters are (most guesses are either eight or 13 megapixels), but yet another component leak may confirm that the 5.5-inch iPhone has optical image stabilization. Many of the most compelling images of the new iPhones (or what we think are the new iPhones) have come from longtime leaker Sonny Dickson and a high-end Russian accessory maker called Feld & Volk. Meanwhile, some new Russian leakers have apparently slapped some Apple bits and bobs together to give us what may be the closest thing to the official iPhone 6 we’ve seen so far.
So yes, dramatic redesign. Fine — how about what’s inside? There isn’t much known about the iPhone’s new 64-bit A8 processor, but a little sleuthing by MacRumors suggests that it might come paired with 1GB of RAM (just like the 5s before it). Yet more poking around with components revealed that 16GB of storage is still the baseline (well, for the 4.7-inch model, anyway). Oh, and both the Wall Street Journal and The New York Times have said the new iPhones will come with NFC chips that are meant to work with a new payments system Apple has been slaving away on. That’s, well, huge. Thanks to iTunes, Apple is sitting on top of a seriously silly amount of people’s payment information — turning your iPhone into your wallet (CNET lays out a few interesting possibilities) might wind up being one of the most lucrative things Apple could do.
So, when can you get these things? The ceaseless whispers from the rumor mill says they should officially launch a few weeks after the event, and many expect the 4.7-inch version to start at the usual $199 with a contract. That means — you guessed it — the bigger version would probably start at around $299 on-contract and the 5s would assuredly slide down the price scale to $99.
Selling online is now the hottest trend on the planet. You can sell your own product in a very easy way through online. Having been in the music world, then test yourself in the entertainment industry and became rich and famous like others in their own way. Selling your own music in the internet is now the fastest and easy way to reach large consumers and buyers…
by Jamie Rigg, August 21, 2014 at ENGADGET.com
Microsoft’s acquisition of Nokia is now bearing fruit, but as often happens when big companies merge, there aren’t enough jobs to go around. More than 10,000 former Nokia employees are due to be laid off by the end of the year, but their legacy will live on for a time in the Lumia 930: one of the last all-Nokia creations. If you live in the UK, then you already know where to get the flagship Windows Phone, but the more important question is whether you want one. We’ve already taken a deep dive on the 930 in our review of the Lumia Icon, which is essentially the same phone, just exclusive to Verizon in the US. Let’s revisit the good, the bad and the competition.
The Lumia 930 won’t leave many wanting when it comes to raw specs, but it could leave the more design-focused buyer a tad underwhelmed. It’s a fairly inconspicuous marriage of Gorilla Glass 3, aluminum and polycarbonate, with the latter adding a dash of Lumia color to brighten up the proceedings. If you’re not a fan of Nokia’s more playful, plastic-clad models, then the 930’s utilitarian look might be right up your alley. The aluminum band spanning the perimeter of the phone is a nice reminder you’re dealing with a top-end device that deserves a dose of premium materials. A slight pillowing of the back panel makes the 930 comfortable to hold, and with a 5-inch display, it has much more agreeable dimensions than the 6-inch Lumia 1520. The smaller device is still relatively heavy at 167g (or sturdy, depending on how you look at it), but well within most people’s tolerances.
The Lumia 930 launched already running Windows Phone 8.1, but the Icon, its US doppelganger, was built before Microsoft eased up on design requirements with the release of 8.1. As a result, the 930 is probably the last phone you’ll see with capacitive navigation keys and a physical camera button alongside the standard power and volume rocker arrangement. Undoubtedly, one of the best bits of the external hardware is the 5-inch display: a 1080p AMOLED ClearBlack panel nestled under a sheet of Gorilla Glass 3. It’s hard to fault, what with its great sunlight readability, viewing angles and color saturation.
You can check out our Windows Phone 8.1 review if you’re unfamiliar with what the latest update to Microsoft’s mobile OS brings, but the biggest features to note are the addition of a notification center and virtual assistant Cortana. The latter is still in beta in the UK, but that in itself means we shouldn’t be far from a consumer-friendly release. Aside from the two main highlights that make for a much more competitive OS, the keyboard now supports swipe-based typing, and there are various other improvements to the core experience, like a new battery saver mode and redesigned calendar app, among others.
Being a Lumia, the 930 also reaps the benefits of Nokia’s Cyan update on top of Windows Phone 8.1, which includes enhanced Camera, Creative Studio and Storyteller apps. Packing the heaviest hardware in Nokia’s lineup, the 930/Icon and 1520 get some special treatment, like the Living Images photo feature that creates multi-frame moving pictures. Then there are the improvements to sound-recording quality when shooting video, as well as color temperature, low-light capture and autofocus when using the camera in general.
On the imaging front, the 930 has a more-than-capable 20-megapixel PureView camera with f/2.4 aperture. It’s not quite on the level of the Lumia 1020, but it’s also not as inferior as the raw specs would suggest. Low-light performance is especially good, and Nokia’s Camera app allows you to tweak deeper settings like white balance, ISO and shutter speed straight from the viewfinder — things you may actually find yourself doing on a mobile with such a large sensor. While picture quality may be impressive, video is of a slightly lower standard. The overly skittish autofocus noted in our Icon review is much improved with Windows Phone 8.1, but auto-exposure compensation is still somewhat overactive. The audio that accompanies the video is basically as good as it gets, thanks to four microphones that focus on the sound in front of the lens and while canceling out what’s behind it.
There’s nothing negative to be said about the overall user experience. Windows Phone is designed to run smoothly on super-cheap hardware configurations, so with a 2.2GHz quad-core Snapdragon 800 and 2GB of RAM to work with, the 930 does it better than any. All that power isn’t at the expense of running time, though, and the 2,420mAh battery will keep the 930 chugging along happily for at least a full day, even with intensive use. You can also juice it up wirelessly thanks to an integrated Qi coil — every 930 comes with a wireless charger in the box, too, which isn’t the case with the Icon. Incidentally, the Icon also doesn’t support any form of LTE roaming, making it well and truly a Verizon-exclusive handset. The 930, on the other hand, works on bands 1, 3, 7, 8 and 20, which should take care of all needs, foreign and domestic.
For now, the Lumia 930 is simply the top of the pile when it comes to Windows Phone handsets, and with flagship status comes flagship pricing. Unlocked, you can currently pick up a 930 for £395 in the UK, but search around and you’ll find the Apple iPhone 5c, HTC One M8, LG G3, Samsung Galaxy S5 and Sony Xperia Z2 all within roughly £50 of that price. As Verizon called dibs on the Icon, it’s unlikely we’ll see US carriers ranging the 930 any time soon. That said, if you’re keen on the 930’s wider LTE frequency support, unlocked models are available on Amazon from around $580 .
Chances are you might not want to pay up front for the handset in the UK, and should you journey the contract route, there’s almost no delineation in prices across the top handsets. For around £30 per month, you’re free to pick your poison. And if your poison happens to be a top-spec Windows Phone with unmatched performance, a great display and a camera that’s practically as good as they get, well, prepare to get very sick indeed.