Halloween Giveaway: to celebrate the launch of Zombie Driver THD, we’ve partnered with Nvidia to give away two Nexus 7 16GB to two our loyal readers.
Today the Nexus 7 received an update, which is pretty much in line with our predictions from a few weeks back. The new 32GB with 3G will be available starting November 13 from the Play Store.
Bluetooth-enabled wireless speakers are increasingly popular, as more and more people come to appreciate the convenience and quality of these portable audio systems. Today, we bring you a video comparison between the Braven 625s and one of its direct competitors, the Jawbone Jambox.
Google (which has been improving the Maps service at a blistering pace lately) has merged the terrain layer into the default view, making it easier for outdoorsy users to find their way around. The improved app now shows terrain, color variations to depict vegetation, and labels for major natural land formations.
Canonical has released a tool to help users and developers easily install a full version of Ubuntu on the Nexus 7. The only prerequisite is to have an unlocked bootloader, but, if you’re interested in running Linux, I don’t think that would be a problem.
With rumors about a Nexus 7 3G accumulating, we look at the probable price tags of the Nexus 7 models that Google is expected to unveil on Monday. Will Google manage to undermine the iPad mini and the Kindle Fire HD?
There’s another report today concerning the Nexus 4, and this one sheds some light on the one aspect that wasn’t leaked until now – the price tag of the new Nexus. A shot of Carphone Warehouse’s internal inventory system shows that the LG Nexus 4 (black version) might cost £389.95.
A Korean site leaked two supposed photos of the Nexus 10 manual, one showing the cover and one showing the “getting started” section. While the first image reveals little more than the official name of the device, the second photo shows us that Samsung and Google may have borrowed heavily from the design of the Galaxy Note 10.1, the pen-enabled tablet that the Koreans launched this summer.
With all the processing power that Samsung packed into the Exynos 5250, we were anxious to see how the new chip performs. Benchmark scores shows that Samsung’s latest chip handily beats the previous leaders, with the difference being especially visible in the SunSpider test.
Korea Times reports that, according to an anonymous executive, Samsung Display will no longer make display panels for Apple, starting next year. The Koreans have already reduced the deliveries of displays to Apple, from 15 million LCDs in the first half of 2012, to 3 million in the third quarter, with an estimated 1.8 million units to be shipped by the end of the year.