A new Fujitsu smartphone has showed up on an AnTuTu benchmark breaking the 25,000 point barrier putting itself on par with the Galaxy S4 and HTC One.
Fujitsu Laboratories have developed a software that can measure your pulse just by using a smartphone camera. Here’s how it works.
Fujitsu and NEC are reportedly following Samsung’s lead and will be launching their own Tizen smartphones in 2014. Are you excited for Tizen?
Fujitsu’s Raku Raku smartphone, originally designed for the Japanese market, is going to be sold in France by local operator Orange this coming June.
Fujitsu might have not been the first name to count on for coming up with an “iPad killer”, but we probably underestimated the Japan-based OEM there a bit.
Fujitsu’s Raku-Raku (“easy-to-use”) smartphone, which has a special user interface making it easier to use by first-time smartphone users including senior citizens, is to become available in Europe and America during 2013.
Straight from Japan, what you’re looking at is Fujitsu’s latest Android smartphone offering for NTT Docomo, the Arrows V F-04E. Only in Japan would you have a smartphone that can automatically “adjust the display’s color based on the user’s age”. We wouldn’t expect less from Fujitsu’s advanced Human-Centric Engine technology.
The UK government has teamed up with Samsung, Huawei and others to help fund a 5G research centre at the University of Surrey.
We currently have a plethora of ways to get data to our smart phones. We can use QR codes, messages and email, and even NFC. At this year’s CEATEC, Fujitsu has demonstrated a new way to get data from the world to our smart phones. This method uses our televisions. It’s much the same premise as a QR code. When a TV commercial prompts you to, you open up your camera and point it at the screen. The TV advertisement then transmits a coupon or a website where you can learn more details. Where you point your camera doesn’t matter,…
Fujitsu, NTT DoCoMo, and Tobii have been working on an Android tablet called the iBeam that will allow people to control their devices with their eyes. This new eye-tracking software could change the face of modern technology as it can finally give everyone’s fingers a break.