The Google Nexus 4 by LG is one of the top phones on the market right now - but how much does it improve upon its predecessor, the Samsung Galaxy Nexus? See this comparison of these Nexus phones and how the Nexus 4 doesn't just improve upon its predecessor, it does well to continue the Nexus legacy.
Both the Apple iPhone 5 and the Sony Xperia T are great phones, but how do they fare against each other? What are their strengths and shortcomings? Which one you should pick up this holiday season? Find out in our post.
Whether you love or hate the James Bond franchise, you can't deny that the movies inject a lot of pretty gadgets. One of them is the Sony Xperia T LT30p, marketed in the U.S. as the LTE-capable variant known as the Xperia TL LT30at. In this post, we take a closer look at the new dual-core Android phone from Sony, the Sony Xperia T LT30p, also known as the Xperia TL LT30at.
It's been a good year for Android. Join us as we cast an eye back to December 2011 and reminisce about how far Android has come in the last 12 months. From ICS to Jelly Bean, from Galaxy S2 to Galaxy S3, and from Android Market to Google Play.
There are plenty of good reasons to pick up a Nexus 4, but LTE just isn’t one of them
For some users, the news that the Nexus 4 sort of works on LTE came as an early Christmas gift. Nevertheless, the device wasn’t tuned to work on Long Term Evolution networks, so there have to be some tradeoffs, especially related to battery consumption.
Microsoft looking for Android malware horror stories
There is no point in trying to ignore it and hope it will go way, but Android does have a malware problem. Of course, Windows has a big malware problem too. So it is ironic that Microsoft's official Windows Phone Twitter account has asked people to tweet about their Android malware horror stories. The tweet says "Do you have an Android malware horror story? Reply with #DroidRage with your best/worst story and we may have a get-well present for you."
There have been lots of companies that designed and built CPUs over the years including HP, Sun, IBM, DEC, VIA and of course Intel, AMD and ARM. Most of these companies have either switched to Intel or are only supplying CPUs for their in-house products. The exceptions are AMD and ARM. AMD has tried (and in many ways succeeded) to fight Intel on its own ground and its release of a 64-bit x86 chip back in 2003 really was a coup and a boost for the company. However since then, AMD hasn't managed to pull off another game changing maneuver and Intel is still king. But AMD's recent agreement with ARM could change all of that.