Samsung Galaxy Player 3.6, a much thinner and moderately sized version of what we saw several months ago in the Galaxy Player 5.0. This device works with Android 2.3 Gingerbread, has a single-core Cortex A8 1GHz processor, and has Bluetooth 3.0. This device is meant to work with you offline for the most part when you're out and about, then via wifi for awesome media connectedness when you're at home.
Spigen. No longer do you need to rely on a cheap thin screen protector. With Spigen you cover that large and precious smartphone screen with the next best thing -- another layer of hardened tempered glass. Below you'll see our hands-on video, thoughts, and installation on the GLAS.t screen protector for the Galaxy Note.
Samsung has just released yet another Android tablet to their ever growing list. With almost every size under the sun I'm sure many are wondering what separates their latest 7.7" model from the pack. We have all the details in our hands-on and first impressions with the new Verizon 4G LTE-powered Galaxy Tab 7.7 so read on below for our thoughts and video.
Samsung Rugby Smart is now on sale at AT&T, and it presents a fascinating little section of the market: mid-range hardware and specifications combined with a true ruggedized chassis for a small but tough Gingerbread phone. Samsung was kind enough to send us a review unit, and we immediately set to trying the Rugby Smart out.
HTC One V is perhaps the least-covered of the three. But as the cheapest and therefore most accessible of the Android phones, it's arguably the most important piece in the strategy: if HTC can win converts on the low end, it's more likely to garner repeat business. Android Community swung by HTC's booth at Mobile World Congress to get a better look at the budget-minded Ice Cream Sandwich phone, and while it's obviously not the high profile machine that the One X and One V are, it's definitely worth a look.
Galaxy Note 10.1. We swung by Samsung's booth later in the day to get a closer look. The Galaxy Note 10.1 is physically similar to the new Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 (man, they've got to work on those names) but uses a faster processor, an active digitizer stylus and Samsung's customized apps. As an extension of the original Galaxy Note it's pretty compelling - much more so than the lukewarm refresh that the primary Galaxy Tab line seems to be getting.
a somewhat subdued look at the Samsung Galaxy Beam, it was from a respectable distance - Sammy wanted to make sure and display the smartphone-pico projector in the best possible light. (Zing.) But later in this first day of Mobile World Congress we were able to get our hands on the device itself, and its unique properties certainly deserve another look. Can you find a reason to want an Android phone that's also a projector, and kinda looks like a walkie-talkie? Read on, and decide for yourself.