One max, the phablet version of its One flagship and a direct challenge to Samsung's Galaxy Note 3. A 5.9-inch screen makes for a sizable device, and HTC has used the extra space to fit in fingerprint biometrics, too, not to mention a much larger battery. So, is the One max the HTC to have?
Author: Vincent Nguyen
Samsung has thrown its Android and point-and-shoot digital camera teams together, and come up with the Galaxy Camera, an 16-megapixel Android-based snapper with a 21x optical zoom. At first glance more akin to a camera than a phone, the Galaxy Camera includes a 4.8-inch 1280 x 720 HD Super LCD and a 16-megapixel backside-illuminated CMOS, paired with a 23mm wide angle lens and an optical zoom unheard of on handsets.
Galaxy Note "phablet," has been officially announced, a 5.5-inch update that makes the pen-equipped device even more useful to digital note-takers. Smoothing out the original Note's blunt edges with a Galaxy S III-inspired curved casing, yet still managing to be just 9.4mm thick and 180g, the Note II boosts screen size by 0.2-inches as well, though notches down the resolution to 1280 x 720.
Galaxy S III, the company's "next Galaxy" and perhaps the most eagerly anticipated Android smartphone of the year. Packing a 4.8-inch 720p HD Super AMOLED display into an 8.6mm thick chassis, it runs Samsung's 1.4GHz quad-core Exynos 4 Quad paired with an 8-megapixel camera.
Samsung Galaxy S III, and from our hands-on playtime with the new Android flagship we've a feeling users will be pleased. Samsung may not have lived up to the pre-launch hype, but it has delivered a phone that improves on all areas of its predecessor: better screen, faster processor and more usable camera.
7-inch Archos 70 Internet Tablet, we thought we'd offer it to our readers in a new giveaway. The Android slate is a mere 10mm thick yet still packs a 1GHz processor, and is idea for web-browsing and multimedia playback.
Galaxy S II's arrival.