1080p HD displays and much more. While we expect to see plenty of these types of specs over the next few months, new details have surfaced on the popular Chinese brand Xiaomi's next device. Talks of a Tegra 4 processor and more are all on board too.
DROID DNA. Today we're getting details on a ZTE flagship 5-inch smartphone to take on Huawei and everyone else in the Chinese markets.
ASUS Transformer tablet really started a new trend in the world of tablets. Many have tried to offer similar options but ASUS is still leading the pack. As usual, those Chinese manufacturers have came up with their own alternative for half the cost. Meet the Aocos PX102 "Hummingbird" tablet with a 1.6 GHz processor, Android 4.1 Jelly Bean, and of course a Transformer-styled keyboard dock.
Meizu are back with a brand new smartphone to take on the competition. Their first phone was pretty impressive and this time around they're aiming for the top spot in China. Just announced is the all new Meizu MX2 complete with pretty impressive specs and hardware all for a good price. This isn't just a Chinese knock-off smartphone either. It has all the makings of a top end device.
Analysys International. The data from the report combines data from both device sales and ownership. If this report is true, it seems that no one can touch Android in China.
HTC is going to bring its 5-inch monster phablet to China. With China's massive population, it seems like the perfect place for HTC to bring it's incredibly powerful smartphone. China has long been considered a market where entry-level phones rule the roost, but there is a growing segment of the market seeking high-end devices, and HTC is looking to capitalize on that growing demand with the HTC DLX.
Samsung maintained its number one spot, but it was an incredibly close race. Apple, who previously sat in fifth place on the list during Q2, has fallen off the market completely.
ZTE and Huawei were facing accusations of being a potential threat to US national security by the House Intelligence Committee. In a nutshell, the Committee said that both companies could potentially help the Chinese government spy on the US in a report that followed a year-long investigation. Naturally, ZTE and Huawei (along with China for that matter) didn't take too kindly to the allegations leveled in the report, and today ZTE is hitting back with a full statement in an attempt to clear its name.
ZTE and Huawei are getting some unwanted and rather negative attention from US lawmakers today in a new report from the House Intelligence Committee. The report, which is the product of an 11 month investigation, is claiming that the two companies could potentially allow the Chinese government to spy on the US. As if that accusation weren't bad enough, these lawmakers are also urging US businesses to avoiding using hardware sold by either company, and recommends that mergers or acquisitions involving ZTE or Huawei be blocked by the US.