Posts Tagged ‘Pose.’

Sony’s full-frame A7 cameras pose for clearer leaked shots

We caught a glimpse of Sony’s A7 camera series just a day ago, but the low-resolution image didn’t exactly show much. Thankfully, Digicam Info has just posted two leaked press shots that reveal considerably more of the full-frame mirrorless shooters. The images support rumors of a built-in …

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Samsung Galaxy NX mirrorless camera strikes a pose for the FCC

Samsung Galaxy NX mirrorless camera strikes a pose for the FCC

It’s by no means a phone, so adjust your expectations accordingly. Samsung’s Android-infused Galaxy NX camera, revealed last week at the company’s London bonanza, has just reared its LTE-capable body at the FCC. Sporting model number EK-GN120, the portable mirrorless camera offers up no real surprises — it has all the internal trimmings Samsung already officially announced, like WiFi a/b/g/n, Bluetooth 4.0 and radios for WCDMA (850/1900MHz) and LTE (Band 5). Nothing in the filing pegs this as a US release, so the usual “(insert carrier)-friendly bands” won’t apply here. In fact, its mix of radios clearly mark this Galaxy NX for a South Korean debut. Just when that’ll be, we still don’t know. It’s currently slated for a vague summer release in the UK. On the plus side, this means you still have plenty of time to save up for what should be a hefty price tag.

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Source: FCC, (2)

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Mythbusters Pose With Miniature Doppelgängers

mini-mythbusters.jpg

According to Reddit users, this is a real picture taken of two kids posing with Adam Savage and Jamie Hyneman in masks they had made for use in a Mythbusters segment about whether or not you could trick a security guard into thinking you were someone else like in a movie. My guess is yes, you can. *shivering* God, imagine if the two of them actually looked like that growing up. Did Adam and Jamie have to go to prom stag? CONFIRMED.

mythbusters . . . WTF [reddit]
via
Creepy Miniature “MythBusters” Clones [buzzfeed]

Thanks to andrew, who once had a lifelike mask of himself made, then posted it on a broomstick in his living room window and set the house on fire so everyone would think he was a total badass for just standing there in the flames while his face melted off. Man, I wish I’d thought of that.

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Motorola Admiral outed as mystery Sprint Direct Connect device, strikes a pose for the camera

That unnamed Motorola smartphone coming this fall to help usher in Sprint’s new CDMA-based Direct Connect service? It appears to be the Admiral. If the name sounds familiar, its trademarked logo actually appeared simultaneously with the Samsung Epic 4G Touch. But it’s so much more than a name now, thanks to a tipster who sent in an image of the device next to some well-detailed specs. The Admiral will likely be a portrait QWERTY Android 2.3 device powered by a 1.2GHz single-core Qualcomm MSM8655 CPU, and will feature a 3.1-inch VGA display, 5 megapixel camera with 720p HD video recording and a stellar 1,860mAh battery. Oh, and it’s a rugged phone that’s built according to 810G military specifications. If this truly is the mystery Motorola Direct Connect smartphone we’ve been waiting for, it’s bound to turn a few hard-hat-donning heads.

[Thanks, Anonymous]

Motorola Admiral outed as mystery Sprint Direct Connect device, strikes a pose for the camera originally appeared on Engadget on Thu, 15 Sep 2011 01:55:00 EDT. Please see our terms for use of feeds.

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Samsung Galaxy S II U.S. Variants Pose For The Camera

Samsung-Galaxy-S-II-US

We’ve heard quite a bit about the Galaxy S II, which isn’t all that surprising seeing that it sold 3 million units in its first 55 on the market. As people from other parts of the globe got to experience the wonder that is the GSII, we here in the States played the waiting game. But it’s so close I can almost taste the Gingerbread.

On August 29, Samsung will finally unveil the GSII’s U.S. iterations in the Big Apple for T-Mobile, Sprint, and AT&T. If you haven’t already heard, Verizon is holding off on the GSII. In the lead up to the event, this image was leaked to PocketNow, which shows all three little beasts posing for the camera.

They’re all a bit different in design, most notably T-Mobile’s Hercules. If what we’ve previously heard about the Hercules is true, T-Mobile’s Galaxy S II will sport a larger 4.5-inch Super AMOLED Plus display, as opposed to the original GSII’s 4.3-inch screen.

Of course, T-Mobile’s variant may not be called the Hercules. We actually don’t know what any of the carrier names will be, although we sure have heard quite a few: the Attain (AT&T), the Within (Sprint), the Function (Verizon), and even the Samsung Galaxy S II Epic 4G Touch (also Sprint?). What a nasty mouthful, right?

Either way, it doesn’t really matter what the phone’s called because it’ll be a hit no matter what. Just take a look at the specs: a dual-core 1.2GHz processor, Android 2.3.4 Gingerbread, TouchWiz 4.0, 8-meagapixel rear camera (1080p video capture), 2-megapixel front-facing shooter, and a 4.3-inch 480×800 Super AMOLED Plus display.

Of course, things like screen size may be different from one carrier to the next (read: Hercules), but all in all those should be the specs we’re looking at. There’s also one minor change in the U.S. variants compared to the international version, which would be the loss of that snazzy little home button. Instead, the phones will sport the same four buttons we’ve grown used to on Android.



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NTIA says LightSquared proposal could pose national security threat

Last summer it looked like Philip Falcone’s LightSquared was on the path to a democratic LTE solution: a coast-to-coast network, incorporating satellite connectivity to cover the entire country. It’s an ambitious goal to be sure — perhaps too ambitious. In a letter to the FCC, the National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) warned that the wholesaler’s wireless network, which would operate on the MSS spectrum, could interfere with systems like Department of Defense communications. Here’s the snag: last year the FCC approved the company’s initial proposal to create a network that would incorporate both terrestrial and satellite services. Now LightSquared wants to offer the option of terrestrial-only phones to their clients. According to the NTIA, such a system would require far more land-based stations, causing potential MSS overcrowding and increasing the risk of interference with everything from aeronautical emergency communications to Federal agency systems. The FCC has yet to make a decision on the revised proposal, and LightSquared hasn’t made a peep, leaving us to wonder whether it was all too good to be true.

NTIA says LightSquared proposal could pose national security threat originally appeared on Engadget on Sat, 15 Jan 2011 08:15:00 EDT. Please see our terms for use of feeds.

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Engadget

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Hacker claims third-party iPhone apps can freely transmit UDID, pose serious threat to privacy

When Apple addressed a congressional inquiry on privacy in July, the company claimed that it couldn’t actually track a particular iPhone in real time, as its transactions were anonymous and thoroughly randomized. Bucknell University network admin Eric Smith, however, theorizes that third-party application developers and advertisers may not have the same qualms, and could be linking your device to your name (and even your location) whenever they transmit data. Smith, a two-time DefCon wardriving champ, studied 57 top applications in the iTunes App Store to see what they sent out, and discovered that some fired off the iPhone’s UDID and personal details in plaintext (where they can ostensibly be intercepted), including those for Amazon, Chase Bank, Target and Sam’s Club, though a few were secured with SSL. Though UDIDs are routinely used by apps to store personal data and combat piracy, what Smith fears is that a database could be set up linking these UDIDs to GPS coordinates or GeoIP, giving nefarious individuals or organizations knowledge of where you are.

It’s a scary idea, but before you direct hate Apple’s way, it’s important to note that Cupertino’s not necessarily the one to blame. iOS is arguably the best at requiring users to opt-in to apps that perform GPS tracking; transmitting the UDID and account information together publicly is strictly against the rules; and we’d like to think that if users provide their personal information to an application developer in the first place, they’d understand what they’re doing. Of course, not all users monitor those things closely, and plaintext transmission of personal details is obviously a big no-no.

Smith’s piece opens and closes on the idea that Apple’s UDID is like the unique identifier of Intel’s Pentium III processor, which generated privacy concerns around the turn of the century, and we wonder if ths story might play out the same way — following government inquiries, Intel offered a software utility that let individuals manually disable their chip’s unique ID, and removed it from future CPUs.

Hacker claims third-party iPhone apps can freely transmit UDID, pose serious threat to privacy originally appeared on Engadget on Sun, 03 Oct 2010 19:51:00 EDT. Please see our terms for use of feeds.

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Engadget

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Motorola XT806 Android flip phone strikes a pose on Chinese website

You’d think Motorola would be done for the summer after pushing out the much anticipated Droid 2, but no — apparently it has yet more Android handsets to deliver before it could head to the beach. Spotted on a Chinese regulatory website is this XT806 flip phone, which is destined for China Telecom’s CDMA2000 network. Like the other MING handsets, the main selling point here is the Chinese handwriting input on the 3.6-inch 854 x 480 LCD screen — no word on touchscreen type, but we’d be surprised if it isn’t resistive. The phone — powered by a 600MHz TI OMAP3430 chip — also comes with microSD explansion, FM radio, Bluetooth, WLAN of some sort, and a 5 megapixel camera that does 720p video. As for which version of Android, no idea, but we’d still pick the MT810 over this newbie any day.

Motorola XT806 Android flip phone strikes a pose on Chinese website originally appeared on Engadget on Wed, 11 Aug 2010 00:42:00 EDT. Please see our terms for use of feeds.

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Virtual Pose.

Introduced In 1989, The Virtual Pose Series Features Stunning Figure Models In Artistic Poses That Can Be Smoothly Rotated At Will A Full 360 Degrees On-screen, Printed, And Projected. It Is Truly The Next Best Thing To Working With A Nude Figure Model!
Virtual Pose.

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