The Samsung GT-B9150, expected to be called the Galaxy Q, is said to feature a foldable display, and be showcased at this year’s MWC later this month.
Edge-to-edge displays have been rumored for sometime now. With the passing of CES 2013 and still no bezel free displays, where are the bezel-less devices?
Check out our roundup of the juiciest news from day 3 of CES. Our team of mobile aficionadas is still hard at work looking at the new Android-powered devices on show, interviewing company representatives, and creating versus videos.
With CES happening, it’s going to be a great time to speculate on what’s coming up in 2013. By the time this week is over, we’ll have a great understanding of the direction technology is headed long term, as well as what we can expect to see immediately.
Samsung has been actively developing flexible screens. The company will use CES 2013 to show off its new HD 5.5-inch flexible displays.
What will be the killer features on Android smartphones in 2013? We take a look at the most wanted improvements and developments – the features we’d love to see on Android smartphones next year.
Samsung is working to add flexible and unbreakable displays to its upcoming Galaxy S devices. According to analysts quoted by Reuters, the Galaxy S4 is due in April 2013, and might be the first device featuring the technology.
As we become more used to rapid advancements in technology, it gets more and more difficult to wait for them. Case in point: Samsung’s flexible display technology, which was displayed at CES 2011. And it’s still not out yet! The good news is that we may see these displays beginning to roll out in 2013.
If we are to trust the latest report from the Wall Street Journal, everything seems to be finally falling in place for Samsung’s flexible displays lately, so the latest “deadline” for the technology’s introduction might actually be met.
While Samsung hoped to begin production of its new flexible AMOLED displays in 2012, it looks like a wrench has been thrown into the gears, causing the company to delay production.