Huawei has announced a pair of new devices for the Honor lineup. This time around the announcement included the Honor X3 and Honor 3C which feature a 5.5-inch and 5-inch display respectively. They both also have a display that tops out at 720p in terms of resolution. Huawei did pack the Honor 3X with an octa-core processor and also touched a bit on why they opted for 720p as opposed to going 1080p.
Huawei is now practically calling it quits in the US. This is the result of the rather hostile attitude the US government has shown the Chinese manufacturer based on allegations of spying for the Chinese government.
Huawei's next big splash in the Android smartphone scene. Whether this device, with the codename G750, is the previously reported Huawei Glory/Honor 4 or not, both have two things in common: an eight-core processor from MediaTek and a slightly disappointing spec sheet.
MediaTek has outed is own octa-core processor, which it boasts as the world's first true octa-core, manufacturers seem to be quite eager to put it in their devices. Both Alcatel and Huawei are now rumored to be putting the chip into their next mid- to high-end smartphones.
company president did say it would come with an octa-core processor. Since then, we’ve seen information here and there refuting that, but nothing official. ARM has taken to Chinese bloging site Weibo to quietly answer our questions about the processing power of the Ascend P6S.
the company updates to Android 4.4 sometime in January. As hardware specs plateau, one frontier remains for handset makers: the processor. Qualcomm has the Android market firmly entrenched in their Snapdragon processors, but a new breed is coming.
announced that their Ascend P6 handset will get Android 4.4, sometime in January. The device, once holding the title of “world’s thinnest phone”, will leapfrog Android 4.3 and head straight for KitKat. That’s great news, at least for the Chinese market.
Google and some of its Android device partners are currently being targeted by a patent lawsuit ironically revolving around search and advertising, the very heart of Google's business and profits. The plaintiff, in this case, is the Rockstar consortium that outbid the giant over purchasing patents from the bankrupt Nortel Networks.