LG

Google’s smartwatch made by LG, wearable OS coming in March

If you were waiting for Google to make their intentions known before jumping on the wrist-wearable bandwagon, your wait could soon be over. Their long anticipated smartwatch OS is set for a March announcement, according to sources. The hardware will then debut at I/O, and is said to be an LG device -- not HTC.

Google may be offering a new OS for wearables this Spring

While many of us want a true Android smartwatch, perhaps that’s reaching a bit too far. A new report suggests Google is going to release their own wearable OS this Spring, likely at I/O. Like Android, the new OS will be open source, and available for all OEMs to use.

LG G2 mini hands-on

Revealed just days ahead of Mobile World Congress, LG is showing the G2 mini. The handset sits with a 4.7-inch display, which does have us questioning the use of the word 'mini' a bit. But regardless of the name, the LG G2 mini seems to be a slightly smaller and less powerful version of the G2.

LG G Pro 2 hands-on

The LG G Pro 2 was unveiled earlier in the month. That initial unveil was only for one market, Korea, however LG is showing the handset here at Mobile World Congress. As a refresher, LG has this one loaded with a 5.9-inch IPS LCD display. And for those wondering, the display appears to be bright and clear. LG also brought over those rear-facing buttons.

LG G2 mini revealed with 4.7-inch qHD display and Kit Kat

LG has announced another handset before the official beginning of Mobile World Congress. Last week it was the G Pro 2 and L Series III, and today we are seeing specs for the G2 mini. Though, given the size of the display, this one may not fully live up to the mini part of the name. The LG G2 mini will be sporting a 4.7-inch display. And for reference, that not-so-mini display will have a qHD resolution of 960 x 540.

LG Knock Code revamp demonstrated in video

It seems that not only did LG change the name of its latest UX feature, it has also slightly changed the way it works. Now called "Knock Code", this method of waking up a smartphone can now accept an entire pattern of taps instead of the simplistic double tap gesture.
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