Ever reliable Twitter tipster @evleaks showed off a picture of what's purported to be the Normandy a couple of weeks ago, wondering if it's an Asha or a Lumia. But now the Verge reckons it's neither, citing "multiple sources" who claim the Normandy codename in fact refers to an Android phone, set for release in 2014. The software is reported to be a special forked variant of Android -- as in, following a forked path split off in a new direction from the Android we know. That sounds similar to the way Amazon uses Android software in the Kindle Fire tablets, which are based on Google's software but have a completely new interface designed to point you towards Amazon's own services.
Like the Targus Zip-Thru or CODi Phantom CT3, the Belkin FlyThru has two main compartments: a traditional front section, with pockets for your accessories and carry-on items, and a second compartment, with no inside pockets, for your laptop, A zipper around the middle of the bag splits the entire case in two, so it lies flat, The key concept is that your laptop is now in its own separate compartment, with nothing above or in my other world iphone case below it, giving the airport X-ray machine a clear, unobstructed view, Unlike the similar bags we looked at, the Belkin FlyThru has a clear plastic panel on one face of the laptop section, so you (and the security screeners) can also physically see inside easily..
Active Notifications. The first application is called Active Notifications and it is designed to replicate Motorola's Active Display technology. The app was originally only available for devices running Android 4.3, a software version that is found on only a small number of devices, but it has been updated to support any device running Android 4.1.2 or higher. There are still some shortcomings, however. Unlike the Moto X, Active Notifications isn't capable of handling multiple notifications. A one time in-app purchase of $0.99 opens the door to even more features, including the ability to disable notifications at night, set custom brightness levels, and hide notification details. Phones with an AMOLED display such as the Galaxy S4 and Galaxy Nexus will also benefit from minimal battery drain because only a portion of the screen will light up, rather than the entire display.
I must admit I'm impressed with this product, Although my prototype failed to expand at times (until I fiddled with it), when it worked, it worked like a charm, Clever bit of engineering, this, Your thoughts?, Break out your lanyards! This Kickstarter project leverages your phone's headphone jack to add a secure but easily removable hook, A lot of early mobile phones had little eye-hooks so you could attach them to a lanyard, belt hook, stylus, or even one of those cute in my other world iphone case little charms the ladies like..
LG Nitro HD (AT&T), December 4, 2011 Everything's right there in the name -- the LG Nitro HD. It has a "true HD AH-IPS" display that can support 16 million colors and has a pixel density of 329 pixels per inch. But what's really enjoyable about this handset is the camera and photo quality. The images the Nitro took outshine the competition. Read the full review of the LG Nitro HD. HTC Rezound (Verizon), November 14, 2011 Equipped with Beats Audio earbuds, not only does the Rezound produce superb audio, but everything looks stunning on it too. Putting aside its bulky build, the device has a 4.3-inch Super LCD display with 720p HD resolution. Browsing the Web, watching videos, and playing games is a real joy. Read the full review of the HTC Rezound.
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