One X quad-core phone is slated for an April release but now that it's passed through the FCC it's only a matter of time.
FCC something is on the way.
Ascend D Quad and Ascend D Quad XL. But the company has tears of experience serving the low end of the market as well, and it looks like they have no intention of letting it go to waste. The Prism just passed through the hallowed and extremely gray halls of the FCC, spotted by Blog of Mobile on its way to parts and carriers unknown - though its wireless bands indicate that it's headed for T-Mobile at some point.
was spotted in the wild, but before then we had heard a bit about the device's rumored specs.
Verizon's stance on the DROID RAZR, and pretty much all of Motorola's devices and anything else they can get away with to boot. In a recent and seemingly unsolicited letter to the FCC, Verizon explained its position and reasoning behind requiring its OEM partners to lock their bootloader (in some cases). The reason? Why, it's all for you, of course!
Federal Communication Commission's certification systems. Asus is only seeking certification for the WiFi version in the United States so far - it looks like it'll be a while before the LTE version makes it here, if ever.
some hands-on time with the Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 here at MWC, and it seems it just arrived over at the FCC just recently. This tablet has the same on-screen setup as the 5.3" version, yet isn't capable of making phone calls. It sports a 1.4GHz dual-core processor and will ship with Google's Android 4.0 (Ice Cream Sandwich).
previously only seen to debut in Europe, has been approved by the FCC and could see North American store shelves soon. The device itself won't skip a beat, as the A510 is amped up with NVIDIA's Tegra 3 quad-core processor running at 1.3GHz. It looks much like the A500, but will outperform it in every way.
FCC got their hands on the new 7-inch Galaxy Tab 2 just days after its official announcement, declaring the WiFi-only version fit for surfing American wireless waves. While an FCC filing isn't always an automatic precursor to US sales, Samsung's been pretty universal with their myriad Galaxy Tab models, so finding a Galaxy Tab 2 at a retailer near you in the two or three months is a safe bet.