Here's what looks to be some leaked shots of the Motorola Droid 3. So what's in store for Moto's next version of its flagship Android phone?
So, you just bought a Droid 2 and signed a 2-year contract, did you? I bet you really don't want to see the phone that will imminently make your new phone feel old, do you? Well, sorry.
Motorola's taking direct aim at Apple in their big ad for the Super Bowl, which they've put online early for your perusal.
Motorola's long anticipated unveiling of the first Android 3.0 Honeycomb tablet, now dubbed the Xoom, along with the introduction of its first 4G dual core 1 GHz + 1 GHz processor phone, the Atrix 4G, might have been trumped by an unexpected and unique accessory: a keyboard/12.1-inch screen/battery dock. By snapping in the Atrix into the rear of the otherwise dumb "dock," you get a 2 GHz 4G-connected notebook PC running Android.
If you're looking for a phone that can double as a laptop in a pinch, the Motorola Atrix might be that phone. Just unveiled today at CES, the Atrix is a dual-core Android phone that can dock into a laptop.
Oh it's on. Motorola just pumped its fists in the air and challenged the two most popular tablets available this year to a fight. Put on your headphones, and crank up the volume, because this teaser is semi-epic.
Why should you be interested in this tablet as opposed to say, all the other tablets that are slowly flooding the market? Because this tablet isn't any regular tablet — it's the first real tablet that will take full advantage of Android 3.0 Honeycomb, the next revision of Google's mobile OS.
All eyes may have been on the Google Nexus S and Android 2.3 Gingerbread announcement yesterday, but that didn't stop Motorola from busting out a prototype tablet running the next version of Android — 3.0 a.k.a. Honeycomb.
This is supposedly a leaked image of Motorla's upcoming Olympus, a Tegra 2 phone that will run Android. In other words, it's the next big, honkin' powerhouse phone.
Motorola, energized by the success of its Droid smartphones, is taking on some big fish. The company's just-announced Droid Pro is clearly targeting RIM's BlackBerry phones and their vast business user base, and Moto thinks it has the key ingredient to do it: security.