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Friday, May 24, 2013

LG unveils 5-inch HD Oxide mobile displays with 1mm bezel(beautiful smartphone)

LG unveiled its latest 5-inch HD Oxide mobile displays with 1mm slim bezel at the Society of Information Display 2013 held in Canada. The Korean company also demonstrated its flexible OLED HD panels at the event side by side with its Oxide displays
 The 5-inch Oxide display is likely to be a 720p variant, rather than a 1080p one. The latest panels from LG utilize the popular IPS technology, which makes use of wide viewing angles as already seen in other displays of this type.

 The display also uses TFT Oxide technology, which consumes low power. The HD Oxide panels are rated at 250nits. However, LG expects a higher brightness level by the time of its availability

Wednesday, May 15, 2013

NOKIA LUMIA 925 (review)

 The Nokia Lumia 925 is the second flagship phone Nokia has added to its Lumia lineup in a week. While the Lumia 925 shares many key specs with the Lumia 928 -- screen size, processor, and camera resolution -- it sports a metal design and, crucially, will be available outside of the U.S.

It's due to go on sale in the U.K., Europe, and China starting in June, with an estimated price of 470 euros before taxes -- expect that number to vary wildly once local taxes are applied.

Following its global debut, the 925 will alight in the U.S. a few weeks later, closer to the July time frame, as a T-Mobile exclusive. Pricing has yet to be announced for the no-contract device.
Rumors have been circling for months now that Nokia has been toying with the idea of using metal in its phones. Those rumors, it seems, were bang on the money as the 925 is built with metal at its core. The chassis on which all the crucial components are mounted is metal, with thick metal banding present around the edges of the handset.

Rather than opt for an all-metal design though, the 925 has a polycarbonate back plate. It's a shame not to see a single-piece metal construction. We've already seen this on the HTC One and iPhone 5, both of which are unquestionably stunning phones.

Some of Nokia's previous Lumias -- particularly the Lumia 920 -- boast single-piece bodies, albeit made from plastic, which do have a certain luxurious feel to them. If Nokia could have mimicked the slick, rounded body of the 920 in metal rather than plastic, I'd be extremely happy.

That's not to say the 925 doesn't look good though. Far from it. The metal edging feels firm and curves nicely to join the rounded edge of the screen. The back panel doesn't give much flex when you press on it, making it feel much more solid and secure than the plastic body of the Samsung Galaxy S4. In my brief hands on with the handsets, I found the 925 felt a lot nicer than the all plastic 928. Neither, however, offer the same luxury feel of the HTC One

Nokia has given the 925's camera a couple of small tweaks, too. It uses the same 8.7-megapixel sensor as its predecessor, but Nokia explained that it's improved the optics in front of the sensor. As well as the lightweight plastic lenses -- low weight is needed for the optical image stabilization -- the 925 uses a sixth glass lens which Nokia reckons gives better clarity, especially in daylight.

Nokia has also apparently improved its camera firmware to give better noise reduction in low-light situations. Until I can give the camera a thorough test, I can't comment on whether these tweaks are worthwhile. The Lumia 920 was already an excellent low-light performer, so let's hope Nokia hasn't messed around with that too much.

You will find some new camera software on board, chief among which is called SmartCam. This app (also integrated as a camera lens) takes a burst of 10 images that you can then edit into an action sequence, change the faces, or choose the best image from the bunch to save. We've seen these functions already on the HTC One and Samsung Galaxy S4. Unlike the Galaxy S4 though, you choose how to edit the images after you've taken them, rather than choose a setting to shoot in beforehand.

I've played around with the action sequence modes on other phones and found them to be a lot of fun -- so long as you have a particularly exciting scene to capture. Nokia's effort seems to work in much the same way, but with what seems to be a more stripped down, easier to use interface.

You can set the camera to automatically load in SmartCam mode, or you can pin the icon to your home screen to get access to it quickly.

 The Lumia 928 has roughly the same dimensions as the 920, but at 8.5mm thick, it's slightly slimmer and quite a lot lighter. At 185 grams, the 920 was something of a beast to hold, but the 925 knocks off 46 grams which should help it be more comfortable to hold for long periods. The matte surface texture is also slightly easier to grip than the high-gloss coating on the 920.

Around the sides you'll find a volume rocker, power button, and dedicated camera shutter button -- all metal -- with both the headphone jack and micro USB port stuck on the top. There's 16GB of internal storage which is enough for the essentials, but it's sad not to see the same 32GB offered on the 920.

The GSM radio supports 850/900/1800/1900 bands. There's also WCDMA support for 850/900/1900/2100, and LTE support for 800/900/1800/2100/2600 MHz.

The 925 packs a 4.5-inch display, which is physically the same size you'll get on both the 920 and 928. The 925 and 928 however use OLED screens, rather than standard LCD which promise richer colors and deeper black levels as they don't need to be backlit as do cheaper screens.

Nokia already has good form for squeezing vibrant screens into its phones though -- its "ClearBlack" technology on the 920 and other phones is excellent. In my demo with the 925, the screen certainly looked impressively bright and bold, but I was seeing it in a dimly lit office -- in those conditions, even a poor screen would shine like a supernova.

It has a resolution of 1,280x768-pixels, which again is the same as you'll find on the 920 and 928. It's a shame not to see a push for a few more pixels -- it would help the 925 stand out as a clear flagship against its brothers -- but it did make the Windows Phone 8 interface look extremely crisp, so it would be wrong

The performance of the Nokia Lumia 925 in our time spent with the new phone seems the same as the Nokia Lumia 920. That's no bad thing, as Nokia's past champion in no slouch. In reality, if you're a 920 owner, then all you really miss out on is design and a lens element, whilst you get built-in wireless charging and more internal storage. The Nokia Smart Camera that the Lumia 925 will come to the 920 too in a future update being called "Amber".

Overall, from what we've seen so far, the Nokia Lumia 925 is a flagship phone that screams quality. It brings strong design to the fight, fused with Nokia's enhancements of Microsoft's mobile OS, giving you the best of Windows Phone.

We were hard on the Nokia Lumia 920 when it launched because of its size and weight. We preferred the slimmer and more managable Lumia 820. The Nokia Lumia 925 is the handset we wanted last November and we're glad it's here. The Nokia Lumia 925 will be available in June 2013.

Saturday, May 11, 2013


Operating Frequency: GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900 (SIM 1 & SIM 2)
Dimension: N/A
Device type: Smart Phone
Form: Candy Bar
Weight: N/A
Display: 4 Inches Capacitive touchscreen
Operating System: Android v4.1 Jelly Bean
Processor: Dual Core
Memory: 4GB built-in 512MB RAM
Card Slot: Supports up to 32GB
Camera: 5MP, Secondary Camera
Colors: Black
Sensors: Accelerometer, Proximity
Browser: HTML5
Battery: N/A
Connectivity: GPRS, EDGE, WLAN Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g, Bluetooth, microUSB
Entertainment: FM radio, MP4/H.263/WMV player, MP3/WAV/WMA/AAC player, Photo editor, Google Play store, Facebook, Skype, Video calling
Other Features: Dual SIM
Officially Announced: May, 2013

Dual SIM support
Fast Processor

No fast data network (3G, 4G)
Less RAM

Sunday, May 5, 2013

Jiayu G3 price in pakistan(full depth review)

Jiayu G3 – Specs Review: Dual Core 4.5-inch IPS Android ICS Dual SIM 3G
 The Jiayu G3 is the successor of the MT6575 Jiayu G2 Android phone that became popular to many users since it was out in the market due to its great specs, good performance and beautiful looking design. Now, Jiayu brings us the G3 and it offers more with its MT6577 dual-core chipset.

 Here’s the rundown of what might set your interest with the Jiayu G3:

 It has a MT6577 Dual Core 1.0GHz chip and powered by PowerVRTM SGX Series5 3D GPU. With this on board, it is assured that the Jiayu G3 runs smoothly, with nearly no lags at all. It is able to play a lot of games, even 3D and HD games with no problems. It is also capable on rendering high quality multimedia video files.

 It also comes with Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich (ICS) out of the box with supported languages listed as follows: English, Italian, French. Spanish, Russian, Thai, Vietnamese, Arabic, German, Indonesian, Chinese, Turkish, Portuguese, Malay, others.
here below is the benchmark result and the UI

You will never be short of its 1GB RAM that allows you to do multi-tasking or multi-app using at ease. Its built-in 4GB ROM also gives you more storage space, however still able to expand via the use of a Micro SD Memory Card (TF-Card), supporting 32GB maximum.

The Jiayu G3 has a thin body with metallic finish for highlights that gives it an elegant look and feel. Simply put, it doesnt look a cheap clone or whatsoever. It looks very much premium and very solid.

 Its 4.5 inch IPS Capacitive Multi-touch Screen outshines any other 4.3″ Android smartphones. Best if you desire a bigger screen but not too much like a 5″ one. Its HD resolution at 1280 x 720 pixels makes it more a value for your money as you can not always find a 4.5″ screen having that pixel density on the $180 price tag. With this in sight, its 16 million colors display quality is very vivid and crisp; very good and pleasing to the eye.

What makes the Jiayu G3 more impressive is its set of snappers. The rear is a 8.0 megapixel with Auto Focus and LED Flash camera. While the front snapper captures really fine photos at 2.0 megapixel. This is not ordinary, as per other devices just have a VGA front-facing shooters at 0.3megapixels. Expect clearer   pixels display on self portrait shots or video calls.

 The Jiayu G3 is juiced up with a  2750 mAh Li-ion battery. With this in pack, expect longer battery charge life. This might take quite some few days before you ran out of battery charge. Say, 3-4 days. This beats the newer Lenovo devices (with 2000mAh only) and most of the other Android smartphones as they normally have an only 1650mAh battery rating.

The Jiayu G3 is available in pure black color, and as well as black-silver color schemes.

camera result=


CPU MT6577 Dual Core 1.0GHz
GPU: PowerVRTM SGX Series5 3D
Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich (ICS)
Language: English, Italian, French. Spanish, Russian, Thai, Vietnamese, Arabic, German,


Chinese, Turkish, Portuguese, Malay, others

Memory RAM: 1GB / ROM: 4GB
Micro SD Memory Card (TF-Card), MAX support 32GB
Size 135 x 65 x 10.8 mm
Weight 121 g
Screen 4.5 inch IPS Capacitive Multi-touch Screen
HD resolution (1280 x 720 pixels)
16 million colors
Network Dual SIM G+G W+G
2G:GSM 850/900/1800/1900MHz
3G:WCDMA 2100MHz
Supports GSM service all over the world
Color White
GPS Built In GPS & A-GPS
Connection Bluetooth with EDR & A2DP
Wi-Fi : IEEE 802.11 b/g
micro USB 2.0
Camera Dual Camera
Back 8.0 megapixel
Front 2.0 megapixel
Supports recording of video
Sensor Gravity Sensor, Proximity Sensor, Light Sensor
Radio FM
Video AVI , MP4 , FLV , 3GP , MOV , ASF , MPEG , RMVB , etc.
Audio MP3 , AAC , WAV , etc. / 3.5 mm Audio Jack
Special functions
Gravity Sensor, Proximity Sensor, Light Sensor, FM Radio, Wifi, GPS, Multi-touch

Capacitive Screen,

Dual SIM, Schedule Power On/Off

Battery and Accessories - Li-ion battery 2750 mAh
- USB Cable
- Charger

price in pakistan=19,000

Wednesday, May 1, 2013

world first projector tablet

The LumiTab combines a tablet and a portable projector for the first time
We've witnessed a few modest attempts by some manufacturers to put pico-projectors in phones, with the most notable example being Samsung's Galaxy Beam, but needless to say, these products haven't managed to generate any real buzz. But just because phones with projectors haven't gained any momentum doesn't mean that tablets with projectors won't! Or at least, that seems to be what Promate is thinking, as it has just announced the LumiTab - the first tablet... with a built-in pico-projector!

In contrast to the Galaxy Beam's 15 lumen projector, the one in the LumiaTab should be much stronger with its 35 lumen. The tablet should be capable of projecting an image as big as 100" in diagonal, hopefully without too much degradation in quality. Obviously, the LumiTab will be mainly geared towards the professional crowd out there, but also towards the adventurous geeks who'd like to experiment and play with the portable projector technology.

Besides the projector, the LumiTab will be just a standard mid-range 7" tablet with a lowly resolution of 1024 x 600 pixels, 1.5 GHz dual-core processor, 1GB RAM and 16GB of internal memory. The good news is that it'll come straight with Android 4.2 Jelly Bean. However, exactly when the Promate LumiTab is going to come will have to remain a mystery for now.