If you break your phone, who do you call (after getting a replacement phone, that is) to get the data off your old one?» Read Article
A recent report done by J.D. Power & Associates has found that, generally speaking, satisfaction among smartphone users is rising, and that satisfaction has increased substantially since 2012.
Here at MWC, Asus announced the third iteration of its unique smartphone/tablet dock pairing, the PadFone Infinity, and we got some hands-on time with the device.
With the PadFone series, Asus offers something different: a phone that can be docked with a large screen to convert it into a tablet. A new iteration was announced today at MWC.
An executive from Asus recently told the Wall Street Journal that the company is currently in talks with Microsoft to license Windows Phone 8. This could lead to a PadFone running this operating system.
Google has sent out invitations to the press for an event to be held the last Monday of this month. It's not clear at this point exactly what's on the docket, but it could be new Nexus smartphones and/or tablets.
The Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) is a partnership between the FBI and the National White Collar Crime Center (NW3C) and has issued a warning about increasing malware attacks on Android devices.
Asus has taken the wraps off the second-generation PadFone, an Android smartphone that can be combined with a 10.1-inch accessory to make a tablet.
The webpage for Asus' mobile division is teasing the launch of a successor to the company's quirky smartphone-tablet-netbook, the Padfone.
According to Andy Rubin, the head of Android development at Google, over 900,000 smartphones and tablets running this mobile operating system are activated every day.
Old handsets that end up in landfills leak toxic chemicals into the soil and groundwater. But there are programs that make it easy for consumers to recycle, and even make some money.
Anyone who cares about energy independance or the Green Movement is likely wondering if there's anything they can do to help. There is an easy thing all phone users can do: unplug their charger.
There's overclocking, and then there's this: University researchers are in the early stages of putting multi-core processors in smartphones to work in bursts of up to 16 times their normal speed during times of need.
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