Posts Tagged ‘spec’
ASUS’ Fonepad has been making its way around the world with a 1.2GHz Intel Atom Z2420 processor and 16GB of built-in storage, but apparently there’s a need for covering one’s face with a beefier version. Announced in Taiwan earlier today, the 7-inch tabletphone will be offered with a faster 1.6GHz Z2460 plus 32GB of memory (with micro-SD expansion as before). This new model will retail for NT$ 10,900 locally, which works out to be about US$ 360; whereas the original model will still be available for NT$ 8,990 or about US$ 300 (which is, by the way, a tad more expensive than the UK price). We’ll let you know when ASUS comes back with more information regarding availability in other regions.
Via: Engadget Chinese
Despite all the energy it’s been putting into mobile and gaming, NVIDIA hasn’t fallen out of love with its professional graphics customers. In fact, it’s in the process of trying to rekindle those sparks of romance through the clever use of chocolates, shoulder rubs and fresh additions to its Kepler-based Quadro lineup. We’ve already seen (and played with) the $ 2,249 K5000 flagship, but those of us on lower budgets will now be able to snag the K4000, K2000 or K600 as they begin to enter the retail channel.
Working from the top down, the $ 1,269 Quadro K4000 has 768 CUDA Cores, 3GB of RAM and a memory bandwidth of 134GB/s, which means it’ll crank out your architectural documents and video reels at a healthy 1.246 TFLOPs. The $ 599 K2000 has half the CUDA cores and memory bandwidth, with 2GB of RAM, and reaches a top speed of 733 GFLOPs. Lastly, the $ 199 K600 has 192 CUDA Cores, 1GB RAM, a memory bandwidth of 29GB/s and a top speed of 336 GFLOPs. If you’d like more details, you know where the PR’s at.
Incoming search terms:
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups high performance gaming computers
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups wrestling t shirt
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups world wrestling entertainment information from answers com
Keep in mind that ZTE aggravated the MWC launching of its upcoming Firefox OS phone? Well, according to this spec sheet found by a tipster at ZTE’s MWC booth, said gadget will be properly called ZTE Open, and it’ll have a moderate set of components: a Cortex-A5-based Qualcomm MSM7225A (which is understood to clock at either 600MHz or 800MHz), a 3.5-inch HVGA TFT display with capacitive touchscreen, 256MB DDR SDRAM, 512MB NAND storage and the normal set of radios like WiFi 802.11 a/b/g / n, Bluetooth 2.1 (with EDR3), GPS and FM radio. Remarkably, there will be a 3.2-megapixel front-facing camera, but it appears that there’ll be none on the back. The Open will be available in 3 SKUs with various UMTS bands: 850/1900, 850/2100 and 900/2100. As constantly, we’ll be sharing the full statement and hands-on once we see the phone at MWC, though we sense that we have actually currently enjoyed with it before.
Incoming search terms:
*CLICK THIS LINK FOR ALL THE BEST GLITCHES ON YOUTUBE* www.youtube.com Director www.youtube.com -=-=-==-=-=-==-=-=–=-=-==-=-=-==-=-= Vist Our T-Shirt Website Enjoy. jamiexelite.spreadshirt.co.uk -=-=-==-=-=-==-=-=–=-=-==-=-=-==-=-= *CLICK THIS LINK FOR ALL THE BEST GLITCHES ON YOUTUBE* www.youtube.com Our FaceBook FanPage For All The Best Glitches & We Can Talk www.facebook.com Remember To Subscribe, For More Glitches My Channel is Only About Glitching & I Only Post Glitches, Enjoy Our FaceBook FanPage For More Videos www.facebook.com Become a Fan on Twitter twitter.com Facebook – JAMIExELITE For More Gaming Videos www.facebook.com Google + Follow Me bit.ly Please sign up to www.TheNextGamer.com for More Videos thenextgamer.com PS3 NAME JAMIE_ELITE If you have any questions, video request feel free to message me, Thanks Subscribe for more videos. ►IF YOU NEED HELP ABOUT A GLITCH MESSAGE ME◄ mw3 call of duty glitches glitch glitcher mod modded modding tip tips black ops 6new old must see all out maps online spot spots trick tricks offline tng thenextgamer network thenextgamernetwork outofmaps dg darknessglitchers gaming gameplay game games 2012 “call of duty black ops 2″ mw4 best ever every egg zombie zombies foever ps3 ps2 xbox xbo360 360 part 3th person tut tutorial tutorials oChaoticRavenger fully Freeze EVERYONE’S Console in the Lobby Call Dead Invincibility undermap barriers MW3 Glitches – First Ever Out Of Light ‘Em Up Spec Ops
Video Rating: 4 / 5
WWDC is just under a week away and a spec sheet appears to have leaked that details the next-generation 13-inch MacBook Pro. Chinese site Weiphone claims a US Apple employee snapped the spec sheet which hints at a 13.3-inch display with 1280 x 800 resolution and 2.5GHz dual-core Intel i5. Intel’s HD Graphics 4000 is also reportedly on board, alongside Thunderbolt and two USB 3.0 ports — indicating this is an Ivy Bridge refresh of Apple’s MacBook Pro line. The size dimensions remain the same as the existing 13-inch MacBook Pro, but the weight is up from 2.04kg to 2.06kg — suggesting there’s no new radical design on this particular model. The image also refers to OS X as “Mac OS X” rather than the simple “OS X” branding that Apple has…
Incoming search terms:
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups radio on line
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups indoor air quality testing
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups best air quality in the united states
It’s hard not to drown in Apple rumors right now, but here comes another one to help things along. As a counterweight to recent reports of MacBook Airs getting Retina Displays, the label above hints that the 13.3-inch MacBook Pro could be stuck with plain-Jane 1280 x 800. There’s nothing to say that this bit of paper didn’t derive from an inkjet hooked up to someone’s imagination, but some of the other new specs have been rumored already from separate sources: notably the HD 4000 graphics reflecting the presence of Ivy Bridge, plus Thunderbolt and USB 3.0 co-starring on the I/O front. Those hypothetical additions would be great for productivity, but if there’s nothing resolutionary about the new Pros then Apple had better find something else to console us with at WWDC.
Incoming search terms:
Quite a bit hangs on the horizon in the world of gadgets. E3 is right around the corner, as is WWDC (Apple’s Developer conference), and while hardware gets cooler and cooler, the spec does not.
John, Matt and I discuss this and more in this week’s TC/Gadgets webcast.
As far as WWDC expectations go, the debate currently centers around docks and displays. Matt seems to think that a 4-inch display on a Droid X-sized iPhone is in the works, while I’m hoping against hope that a larger display can fit onto the same size iPhone. John, as usual, doesn’t really care. He’s more interested in the docks — rumors are circulating that suggest a microUSB port on the new iPhone rather than Apple’s standard 30-pin connector.
This would, of course, leave hundreds of speaker and charging docks out in the cold, with the exception that Apple releases John’s suggested $ 39.99 iDong.
We also discussed what we expect out of E3, which amounts to little more than nothing. No new Xbox, no new PlayStation. Basically, we’re getting our hands on the Wii U, which is exciting, but there’s only so much that can be upgraded in current hardware.
Which leads right into our next point: how important are specs?
Matt wrote a post recently harshing on the Nexus tablet for a lack of wireless connectivity, but more importantly, detailing the insignificance of performance testing and specs. To his first point, John and I both own WiFi-only iPads and are perfectly content, whereas Matt needs data to survive.
As far as specs are concerned, we seem to agree on the idea that specs are important in a few select areas, like camera and display. But without a solid understanding of what they mean, and how they can be unrepresentative, they’re just as worthless as a processor clock speed. For example, Nokia’s 808 Pureview 41-megapixel camera doesn’t take 41-megapixel pictures. It rather captures around 40 megapixels of raw data which is then compressed into an incredibly sharp 8-meagpixel image.
In the same vein, display resolution is only a worth looking at alongside display size. The idea is to have a high resolution on a smaller screen. The bigger the display, the less pixel dense the resolution is.
We spent a good deal of this webcast arguing, so feel free to join the fight in the comments.
Incoming search terms:
It seems the much-rumored Google Nexus Tablet is nearing release. Citing Basemark benchmarking reports, the device is supposedly codenamed Grouper, running Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean) and employing a 7-inch, 1280 x 768 display powered by a 1.3GHz quad-core Tegra 3. If true, this means the upcoming tablet will likely lack 4G wireless connectivity since Nvidia’s latest SoC is incompatible with current 4G chipsets. Without 4G, and since this is a forward-thinking Nexus device, it’s safe to say that the tablet will lack a data wireless radio of any sort and will instead ship with just WiFi.
Besides, even without the compatibility issues (which might be resolved), Google will not be able to launch a wireless-enabled tablet at a Kindle Fire price. They can’t in essence eat their Jelly Bean and have it too.
Much like the so-called spec, performance is dead. It’s meaningless in today’s post-PC devices. Either the device, such as a tablet, works, or it does not. A quad-core chip like the Tegra 3 used here does not improve Angry Birds. There is simply an expectation by the consumer that a device works, and if it does not, then it’s worthless. Comparing clock speed or data throughput between different modern SoCs is worthless. Consumers are shopping for functionality rather than performance. A Nexus tablet without 3G/4G is doomed to the niche market.
Google recently started selling unlocked Galaxy Nexus smartphones from the Google Play storefront. This in theory could also work for wireless tablet. For whatever reason Android tablets with wireless connectivity are strangely tied to 2 year wireless data contracts. This makes them horrible buys compared to the iPad that’s sold with just an extra surcharge for the option. Not only do these tabs generally carry a similar price, but they lock buyers into a 2-year contract that greatly inflates the overall cost. In a perfect world Google would bypass the carriers, and sell an unlocked Nexus tablet in this same storefront — expect a WiFi model to be available there, though.
The Nexus brand has always been a sort of geek device, targeting Android’s core audience rather than the general consumer. Even the name, a nod to Blade Runner, is an inside joke among its users. But a Nexus Tablet is supposed to be something different. It’s supposed to be a Google’s answer to the iPad and the Kindle Fire.
Ignoring different platforms, the iPad and Kindle Fire hold a dominant chunk of the total tablet marketshare. For various reasons pure Honeycomb tablets do not sell in overwhelming numbers. Simply put, most of the Android tabs from Samsung, Motorola and Asus are priced similarly to the iPad and do not offer a significant advantage. The Kindle Fire is different, though.
Amazon got the Kindle Fire right. By pricing it at $ 200 and skinning it with a consumer-friendly GUI, the tablet targeted the huge audience of curious onlookers. It didn’t need 3G wireless to sell versus the iPad. The low price was justification enough.
Amazon wisely built the tablet around its robust content offering, allowing the retailer to sell the tablet with a very slim margin. Traditional tablet makers like Samsung and Motorola do not have this luxury. These consumer electronic companies need to turn a profit from the hardware. Amazon, and Apple for that matter, can rely on retail channels to make up for the smaller margins on the device itself.
Google is going to have the same problem with the Nexus tablet. It’s unclear if Google Play can provide enough back-end revenue to support a low price for the Nexus Tab. It’s rumored to retail for $ 199 to $ 249, providing a Honeycomb (or even Jelly Bean) alternative to the Kindle Fire. Today’s rumor peg the device with a top-of-the-line Tegra 3 SoC and a quality screen. These are not inexpensive parts like Amazon uses in the Kindle Fire. Samsung sells its less capable Galaxy Tab 7.0 for $ 349. But without wireless connectivity, the only advantage Google has will be price. Without a low price and wireless connectivity, the Google Nexus Tablet will be just another also-ran Android tab.
Hey guys! In this video I talk about The Samsung Galaxy S 3 and, at this point, what we think is going to be on it. Release date should be around Q 1 or Q 2 and be debuted at the mobile world congress. PLEASE CONTACT ME VIA EMAIL (OwenKnowsTech@gmail.com) FOR ANY MARKETING OR SPONSORSHIP…
Video Rating: 3 / 5
Incoming search terms:
- Powered by Article Dashboard consumer credit
- powered by SMF back pain
- Powered by Article Dashboard fact
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups pain lower back
- powered by SMF free star graphics
- powered by SMF star graphics
- Powered by Article Dashboard how to relieve lower back pain
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups lower back pain symbol
- powered by SMF tagged graphics
- Published News Upcoming News Submit a New Story Groups free star graphics
I’m personally waiting for some of LG’s, shall we say, more ambitious handsets to make to their way to our shores, but until that happens, we’ll have to make do with devices like the LG Lucid 4G.
This Verizon-bound handset was first spotted a few weeks back a long with an unconfirmed list of specs, but a newly-leaked LG document has confirmed the goodies to come nestled in the mid-range device.
Originally known as the Cayman, the seemingly Gingerbread-powered Lucid 4G will indeed sport an unnamed 1.2GHz processor, 8GB of internal memory, and a 4-inch WVGA NOVA display swathed in a protective layer of Gorilla Glass. Oh, and who could forget its support for Verizon’s 4G LTE network, and the ability to share that high-speed connection with up to 10 additional devices. All of that (plus a 1700 mAh battery) is going to be crammed into a frame that’s .45-inches (11.4mm) thick, so it’s shaping up to be a bit of a handful too.
As is usually the case, the Lucid’s middling specs are expected to be accompanied a low price tag, though how low is still in the air. Given that the 2-month old LG Spectrum still runs users around $ 200 (depending on the deal you’re able to nab), I think it’s very likely we’ll see this thing debut in the $ 99 to $ 129 range — any higher and the companies and involved are kidding themselves.
I don’t see much appeal in this little guy, but it could buck expectations and turn out to be a solid little mid-range smartphone. Recent reports put the Lucid’s release date near the end of this month, but I’d advise you to hold off for a bit — next month looks like when the real fun is set to start.