Samsung attacked the iPhone 5 by releasing a print ad titled “It doesn’t take a genius,” which did not take long to become viral. Nobody expected Apple to officially respond to the ad, but the “fanboys” quickly came to the rescue, albeit with not much success (or logic, or common sense). Now there’s a new “ad” ready to become viral, coming from Nokia fans (or maybe Windows Phone fans).
Nokia Lumia 920 and Lumia 820 Windows Phone 8 handsets official – what you need to know
The Nokia Lumia 920 is obviously the new flagship device of the company, a handset labeled “the most innovative Lumia” by the Finnish handset maker. The device will offer users a few interesting features such as PureView camera and wireless charging, among other things.
New Amazon Kindle Fire won’t have Google Maps, but goes with Nokia instead
The In-Location Alliance is made up of 22 companies including mobile industry giants, Samsung, Sony Mobile, and Nokia. They are aiming to provide accurate indoor mobile positioning and to launch and support location-based indoor services and solutions.
This is a story about Jolla. It may sound like an infamous Linux distribution, but it's not. It's a Helsinki (Nokia ground zero!) based startup and it reminds us a little of Saygus. Jolla wants to use MeeGo, Nokia's orphaned ecosystem and deliver the world an Android-friendly smartphone.
We chart the dramatic fall from grace for RIM and Nokia and ask if it's too late for Android adoption to save them. Would Android have made more sense than Windows Phone and BB10? Is it too late to switch to Android now?
Gartner: Samsung and Apple saw huge growth compared to last year, almost everyone else declined
Gartner's data for the June quarter shows that Samsung and Apple saw biggest gains in sales compared to a year ago, Huawei and ZTE also gained, while HTC, LG, RIM, Nokia and everyone else saw a decline in sales compared to the same time last year. More after the break.
Nokia's online poll shows that the majority of users prefer QWERTY keyboards over touchscreen phones. But is this representative of the entire mobile market, or is Nokia looking at data skewed toward the old way of using smartphones?