Here’s what’s been going on in your world of Android this week: we got to see the upcoming Nexus, the new iPhones left us mostly unfazed, we discussed the pros and cons of 64-bit chips, Hugo Barra filled us in on his plans at Xiaomi, and got a few more details about the HTC One Max.
On this edition of the Friday Debate, we discuss the main event of the week in the tech world, the launch of the new iPhone 5s and iPhone 5s. Love them or hate them, Apple has a huge influence on the mobile industry and directly or not, on Android. So, how are the new iPhones changing the game?
The iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C were officially unveiled earlier today, marking the first time that Apple has had two new handsets on the market at the same time. This leaves us wondering, how might Apple’s new handsets change the smartphone game as we know it?
Howe does the iPhone 5C fare against the Galaxy S4 mini, HTC One mini and Motorola Droid Mini in a specs comparison? Check it out!
How does the iPhone 5S fare when compared with some top Android devices including the Galaxy S4, LG G2, HTC One, Moto X and Xperia Z1? Check it out!
Featuring a Snapdragon 800 processor, 2GB of RAM, and one wicked camera, the Sony Xperia Z1 is one impressive device, perhaps one of the best devices we’ve see in years. But just how well does it fare against the recently released LG G2? Read on to find out!
It was a busy, busy week for Android lovers, with everything from exciting product launches, to category-defining products, to new versions of Android and glimpses of what’s to come. These are the essential stories, the summary of an entire week in just a few phrases. It’s must read Android.
Sony’s biggest challenge will be the Galaxy S4, the new champion of the ubiquitous Android lineup from Samsung. For all intents and purposes, this is a pretty fair fight — but there can only be one champion.
Jump straight to the video, or otherwise stick with us as we take a closer look at the Sony Xperia Z1 and HTC One in this comparison.
Right under the Collections tab in the Chrome Web Store lies For Your Desktop, which were widely knows as packaged apps before today. Those apps, like software for traditional operating systems, run independent of the browser, and don’t need an internet connection.