For comparison, Samsung claims you can get four hours worth of battery life in 10 minutes with its fast-charging technology, built into the Galaxy S6; Droid-Life’s testing showed only a 9% increase (from 5% to 14%) in five minutes.
This update contains improvements, bug fixes and security updates, including:
Further improvements to Touch ID fingerprint recognition
Fixes a bug that could impact keyboard responsiveness
Fixes an issue when using Bluetooth keyboards with VoiceOver enabled
For information on the security content of this update, please visit this website:
Aviz amatorilor de curiozitati, circula pe internet posibilitatea acestui update ca developer. Trebuie sa stiti ca daca efectuati acest update nu veti mai putea folosi prea multe aplicatii , decat Facebook, nefiind niciuna update-atata pentru aceasta varianta de WP.
Nu aveti posibilitatea de a va mai intoarce la varianta initiala.
Mult succes si multa rabdare pentru lansarea oficiala a WP 8.1 si a update-ului.
Luati de incercati:
Instalati aplicatia, apoi cautati update nou, si instalati-l. Succes
Quantenna Communications has already made its mark in the evolving gigabit Wi-Fi market by getting its 802.11ac technology into world’s fastest commercial Wi-Fi access point, but now it’s preparing to raise the bar again. The wireless networking specialist is preparing a Wi-Fi chipset that can support 10 Gbps of capacity by using a boatload of antennas.
That’s eight antennas, to be exact. Quantenna is pushing the limits of the next wave of the 802.11ac networking standard. Wave 2’s multi-user multiple input-multiple output (MU-MIMO) technology also went into Asus’s new 1.7 Gbps router, but Quantenna’s next-generation chip will double the amount of spatial streams used to transmit data from four to eight as well as use several other techniques to boost capacity more than four-fold, Quantenna said.
I wrote capacity, not speed, because no consumer device has — nor likely will ever will have — the eight-antenna configuration necessary to grab every spatial stream transmitted by such a router. Also, a lot of 802.11ac’s promised power depends on your router being able to tap vast swaths of unlicensed airwaves, which aren’t available in all places. (In the U.S., though, the government is starting to open up more spectrum for Wi-Fi.)
The sensor has 51.4 million effective pixels, while the camera design is based on the 645D, which was first released in 2010.
Several improvements have been made however, although the camera’s weather-resistant dustproof construction stays the same.
For a start, there’s a tillable, high-resolution LCD screen and a new AF system as well as live-view shooting. A more durable shutter unit is also included along with a high precision exposure control system.
Continuous shooting is available for up to 10 images in raw format, or up to 30 images in JPEG at a maximum sped of approximately three frames per second.
A newly designed SAFOX 11 phase-matching AF module with 27 points (including 25 cross-type sensors) has been incorporated into the 645Z, while the AF working range is -3EV to +18EV.
At the back of the camera is a tillable, 3.2 inch, 1,037,000 dot screen with a front panel made of tempered glass. An anti-reflection coating is also included to minimize reflections.
Full HD video recording is available, as is Wi-Fi connectivity when using an optional Flu Card which fits into one of the 645Z’s memory-card slot.
Pentax 645Z se va gasii la aproximativ11.400$
This update contains improvements and bug fixes, including:
iOS experience designed for the car
Simply connect your iPhone to a CarPlay enabled vehicle
Supports Phone, Music, Maps, Messages, and 3rd-party audio apps
Control with Siri and the car’s touchscreen, knobs, and buttons
Manually control when Siri listens by holding down the home button while you speak and releasing it when you’re done as an alternative to letting Siri automatically notice when you stop talking
New, more natural sounding male and female voices for Mandarin Chinese, UK English, Australian English, and Japanese
Search field above Featured Stations to easily create stations based on your favorite artist or song
Buy albums with the tap of a button from Now Playing
Subscribe to iTunes Match on your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch to enjoy iTunes Radio ad-free
Option to display events in month view
Country specific holidays automatically added for many countries
Bold font option now includes the keyboard, calculator, and many icon glyphs
Reduce Motion option now includes Weather, Messages, and multitasking UI animations
New options to display button shapes, darken app colors, and reduce white point
New Camera setting to automatically enable HDR for iPhone 5s
iCloud Keychain support in additional countries
FaceTime call notifications are automatically cleared when you answer a call on another device
Fixes a bug that could occasionally cause a home screen crash
Improves Touch ID fingerprint recognition
Improved performance for iPhone 4
Fixes display of Mail unread badge for numbers greater than 10,000
Continued user interface refinements
The Nokia X – announced today at Mobile World Congress – may just be the first Android smartphone that I would actually consider buying.
Not as my primary handset, you understand. The iPhone 5S is perfectly good for that job. But, perhaps for serving as a unit to review mobile Android apps, starting at just 89 Euros – it will likely be an affordable option for the casual user.
Arriving in a range of bright colours – that really do “pop,” the Nokia X features a 4-inch IPS capacitive display, 3-megapixel camera, and is being targeted at ‘multimedia enthusiasts,’ according to the company. It’s powered by Qualcomm’s dual-core “Snapdragon” processor and carries full support for ‘Dual SIM,’ allowing for the switching of SIM cards (and thus, SIM-only deals across different carriers).
“Rock your unique style with the Nokia X – a gorgeous smartphone, inside and out. It’s dressed up with a slim, yet durable body that seamlessly wraps around the sharp, four-inch screen. And with satellite GPS, Wi-Fi and 3G connectivity, you can keep the fun going wherever you go.”
Nokia’s just-announced “X” product line also includes two other configurations of the smartphone. Those being, the Nokia X+ and Nokia XL.
While there is little difference to be seen between the physical look of both the Nokia X and Nokia X+, (the main differences between the two devices instead rooted in their software features), those looking for more screen real-estate may want to opt for the Nokia XL – which carries a much larger 5-inch display, and adds a 2-megapixel front-facing camera for the purpose of Skype video calling.
The only problem is: Looks like I might have to fly to France to get one.
That’s because, (right now), the quirky new handset is only available to europeans living in either France, Italy, Kazakhstan, Poland, Russia and Ukraine, alongside select regions across Africa, Asia-Pacific and the Middle East.
Both the Nokia X+ (€99) and Nokia XL (€109) will become available – Q2, 2014.
Physically, the device isn’t all that different from its older sibling, the Galaxy S4. Both phones sport a 1080p, Super AMOLED display, and at 5.1 inches, the S5 is just a hair larger than the S4. Likewise, the phone’s face is practically identical, though the backside of the phone is where the most notable difference lies. Gone is the glossy plastic backing that made the S4 a little more slippery than one wants a smartphone to be. In its place is a textured soft-touch finish, available is four different colors (black, white, gold, and blue). The new and improved casing makes the S5 more comfortable in hand than its predecessor and less likely to go slipping and sliding all over the place. It’s also worth noting that the S5’s finish sports a significantly more premium feel than the weird faux leather of the Note line, though despite Samsung’s relentless use of the term, I would hardly call it “glam.”
Samsung isn’t a company known for its innovative leaps with its annual updates to its existing line of smartphones, and that doesn’t really change here. The S5 runs Android 4.4.2 KitKat, with Samsung’s signature tweaks to the user interface. The preinstalled apps are largely familiar; S Voice, S Health, and a slew of other S-branded applications are present, including the tiled My Magazine news reader, which is now more easily accessed from the home screen. The menu screen is a bit more streamlined than the S4, with a continuously scrolling design. The added stamina from the 2,800mAh battery, and the 2.5GHz quad-core processor provide for a fast, responsive experience that’ll last roughly twenty percent longer than the S4.
If you watched the live stream of Samsung’s event from Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, you probably heard various speakers mention the device’s heart rate monitor (several times, just in case we were in danger of forgetting), visible on the back of the phone. The company is betting on its fitness-related apps and features to be a selling point for a health-conscious consumer base, and the S5 boasts the first heart rate sensor in a smartphone, according to Samsung. On a few test runs with the heart rate monitor, I got a wider range of numbers than I expected, so the sensor is either very sensitive to slight changes or a touch finicky, though it did provide a speedy reading. Another feature of note is the Coach app, which provides real time health and fitness tracking and advice. So, if you’re on the market for a phone that’ll offer helpful critiques about your weight and stress level, the S5 might be worth checking out.
Like Apple and HTC did with the iPhone 5S and One Max respectively, Samsung has added a fingerprint scanner to the S5, integrated into the device’s home button. You can use it to unlock your phone — Samsung promises the utmost security with the new feature — and to access Private Mode, where you can store information you don’t want anyone else to be able to see, like compromising selfies or scans of your passport. The fingerprint scanner is also designed to work with mobile payments, though its practical use is a bit hampered by the design. Unlike the iPhone’s scanner, which works with a simple touch and hold, the S5’s requires a swipe down over the home button, which must be absolutely, positively, perfectly vertical and at the speed at which the scan was originally recorded. Though you can store a number of fingerprints on the device, it was exceptionally difficult to use, especially when holding the phone with a single hand.
The Galaxy S5 comes with a 16 megapixel sensor and 4K video capabilities. The revamped interface is simpler and easier to use this time around, and the phone’s auto-focus was incredibly fast – just a quick tap on the screen and boom, you’re focused. The company claims that the 0.3 seconds it takes for the S5’s camera to focus is the speediest AF on the market, and I would be hard-pressed to argue with that as it was certainly the fastest I’ve ever used. Additionally, the improved HDR processing will be a boon to smartphone photographers working in less than ideal lighting situations.