Posts Tagged ‘Decides’
Orange was among the vanguards of top quality cell phone telephone calls, having actually kicked off HD Voice with a Moldovian launch back in 2009. The premium chatter has always stopped at the border, nonetheless– even two Orange consumers could not see the enhancement if they were in different nations. The provider is bridging that space with claims that it’s the very first to support boosted voice on the intercontinental level: starting today, Moldovans and Romanians on Orange can offer each other a ring and anticipate the extra-smooth calling they’re made use of to from neighborhood talks. We don’t yet understand if and when other countries will hop on the bandwagon. We have actually communicated, however it’s possible that any upgraded links between other nations will certainly come just from case-by-case negotiations. Those in Bucharest may wish to track down any sort of family members in Chișinău for a quick chat in the meantime.
, Wireless, MobileOrange starts very first HD Voice calls between countries, determines quality understands no borders initiallyappeared on Engadget on Mon, 22 Oct 2012 11:40:00 EDT. Please see our terms for apply of feeds. Permalink|| Email this|Comments
As the vista on Mars gradually gets ever clearer, and the system checks continue to show that the rover is in good stead, the group behind Interest will be progressively enthusiastic to stretch its
legs wheels. The first trip might be just a careful few meters, but plans for a more adventurous jaunt have just been revealed. The very first area in Interest’s sights is an area described as Glenelg, which, based upon preliminary images, delivers three different geological attributes, and also potentially being an area where water used to be present. The website is just 1,300 feet (400 meters) from where the rover landed, but it could still take numerous weeks to obtain there. This is merely a fast dash compared with the next leg of its journey, which sees Curiosity heading out to a location called Mount Sharp– a huge mound of layered rock which is intended to consist of visible geology possibly dating back millions of years. With seven kilometers (4.4 miles) lying between the rover and the mountain’s foothills, it’ll be a much longer journey, however one that might supply the first genuine evidence of the world’s capability to host, or have actually hosted, life.
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Samsung’s US Galaxy S III launch is turning out to be quite the muted affair. Along with news of staggered Sprint and T-Mobile releases, AT&T is now adding that its Galaxy S III version likely won’t make June 21st at all. Pre-order customers who were promised the phone this week are instead being told to wait until June 25th; they might get it early, should the smartphone stars align properly. If you’re having pangs of regret for not pulling the trigger earlier, you’ll have to wait up to 10 business days before before that Marble White or Pebble Blue beauty shows at your door. AT&T is pinning the delay on short supply, much like its fellow American launch carriers.
Not that the lack of handsets is stopping Samsung from kicking off an elaborate launch campaign of its own. Along with the usual celebrity and Times Square stunts, the Korean corporation is starting up a curated media hub, Beacon, and placing NFC-equipped Share-to-Go Stations: those in the happy position of carrying a Galaxy S III in their hands can download free content just through swinging by a kiosk. You can catch the full details of Samsung’s escapades after the break.
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O Meltemi, we hardly knew ye. In fact, we didn’t know ye much at all, since Nokia never made the OS official. Nonetheless, claimed insiders have told AllThingsD that the reputed Linux-running alternative to S30 and S40 won’t ever see the light of day. Nokia’s deep structural cuts are to blame, and we imagine Nokia’s previous drive to whittle down its OS portfolio will have come into play. CEO Stephen Elop and other executives never directly acknowledged Meltemi’s existence during the cutback-related conference call, although Elop did admit that some projects were screeching to a halt behind the scenes — possibly the closest Espoo will come to saying that the platform was ever real. Sad, to be sure, but between the new Asha Touch line and ever-cheaper Lumia models, we’re not too worried about whether or not Nokia has the low end covered.
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Well, it looks like Microsoft is taking those warnings about WebGL pretty seriously. The company has decided not to support the web-based 3D standard because it wouldn’t be able to pass security muster. Highest on the list of concerns is that WebGL opens up a direct line from the internet to a system’s GPU. To make matters worse, holes and bugs may crop up that are platform or video card specific, turning attempts to plug holes in its defense into a game of whack-a-mole — with many players of varying reliability. Lastly Microsoft, like security firm Context, has found current solutions for protecting against DoS attacks rather unsatisfying. Lack of support in Internet Explorer won’t necessarily kill WebGL and, as it matures, Microsoft may change its tune — but it’s still a pretty big blow for all us of hoping the next edition of Crysis would be browser-based.
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Just when everyone thought OLED screens would constitute the third of innovation for flat panel TVs (following LED backlit TVs and 3D capability), Toshiba just made a surprise decision. According to Japanese business daily The Nikkei, Toshiba has entirely given up previous plans to mass-produce OLED screens.
Toshiba’s subsidiary, Toshiba Mobile Display Corp., together with Panasonic, has invested $ 190 million in 2008 to set up an OLED production line at a factory in Ishikawa prefecture. The plan was to produce 1.5 million OLED screens for smartphones per year. But that won’t happen (on the picture, you can see a bigger OLED Toshiba showed two years ago).
Toshiba says its decision to scrap OLED was triggered by a surge in demand for LCD this year. Apparently, another important factor was the blow the recent financial crisis dealt to the earnings of the company.
All staff involved in the production and R&D of OLED will be transferred to the LCD panel division. The company will now focus on doing OLED-related R&D for lighting equipment only.