Samsung's newest Android smartphone — the Galaxy S III — is launching on Verizon and T-Mobile tomorrow, June 21. (Demand has forced AT&T and Sprint to delay a week.) Stacked against last year's GSII, the GSIII has a larger screen, a faster processor, a whopping 2GB of RAM, a larger battery to keep it running all day long, Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich, and 4G LTE on every carrier except T-Mobile. It's a beast. A smartphone with top-of-the-line specs is hardly a big deal. If the combination of hardware and software blow, who will honestly give a hoot about the Galaxy-whatever? It's a good thing Samsung is talking less about specs and more about the experience. And it starts with the GSIII's focal point: sharing.
It's not really a secret that that Google's lightweight-everything-stored-in-the-cloud Chrome OS was a major dud. Google had the right idea. It's the users who weren't ready to embrace the cloud. Google's giving Chrome OS another shot with a new updated interface and some fresh new hardware from its buddy Samsung.
Months and of teasing culminated in a painfully long unveil for the Samsung Galaxy S III. While it can be joked around that the S III design was created to be Apple lawsuit-proof, it would appear fans who aren't "sheep" are very excited for the next great Android smartphone.
If you're up to snuff on your Samsung history, you'll know that the Korean electronics giant is very keen on slapping the word "Smart" in front of all of its products. From Smart TVs to Smart Touch Remotes to Smart Home appliances including a smartphone-controllable washer and dryer, Samsung's got the connected goods. The only product that hasn't gone to school and come back enlightened is the camera. This year, Samsung's rolling out the smartness to all of its compact-system-cameras (better known as CSC or mirrorless cameras with lens systems). What that means is all of its flagship CSCs have built-in Wi-Fi and the ability and the ability to instantly share photos and videos to popular social networks. How well does the feature work? I went and found out for you.
We're in a bit of a rut right now when it comes to exciting hardware innovations in smartphones. When the iPhone hit the scene in 2007, it was the touchscreen that saw it revolutionize the cellular landscape. Now, the next disruptive feature appears to be just around the corner, as flexible displays are getting mass produced in a big way.
Android fans have much to be excited for today. Samsung just unveiled its much-rumored Galaxy S III smartphone. Beyond its larger screen, quad-core processor and beefy camera jammed into a thin chassis, the Galaxy S III is also clearly Samsung's response to the iPhone 4S's Siri.
We're closing in on the unveil for Samsung's Galaxy S III. Despite all the inconsistent rumors, a new video has surfaced from a reliable source that shows off what's believed is Samsung's next flagship Android smartphone.
Samsung's never been shy about releasing tablets and smartphones in a bajillion different screen sizes. The new Galaxy Tab 2 7.0 (henceforth called the GT2-7.0) is the successor to the original Galaxy Tab released in 2010. The GT2-7.0 isn't going to make waves as any iPad slayer as the original did (remember, the original Tab was the first major Android tablet released). The GT2-7.0 is an evolutionary product — thinner, lighter and faster — with a killer price — $250 with no contracts in sight.
Remember Samsung's rad Android 4.0 ICS feature that let users unlock their smartphones with their face? Yeah, it can easily be fooled by photos. To secure it better, Samsung's gone and added "blink detection" to the software to make it harder to spoof.
Unless you actually like shopping for clothes (there's nothing wrong with that), trying on clothes and matching accessories is a royal pain, not to mention a time hog. If we could use face video mapping to project outfits onto our bodies like in this Samsung video, we're positive more people would enjoy shopping.