Both set of photos were taken about the same time by the same amateur person (me). There is a difference but before I disclose the difference, take a look and let me know which set you like better on FB or in the poll and/or comments below.
As some readers may know, I’m currently in the US on a month-long business trip. I’m visiting Santa Ana, California this time and while it is not my first time in the US or California (I’ve been to Folsom, California before) but it is my first time going to the southern part of California. On this trip, I’m staying at Candlewood Suites, located at 2600, S. Red Hill Ave, Santa Ana. Having been here a week already, I thought I’d post a review of my stay here so far. Here are some photos and you can find more after the break.
Android phones have had issues connecting to Enterprise WiFi networks. While it may not happen to every phone or every situation, it may be good to know that all is not lost when you are not able to connect to your company’s Enterprise WiFi. Here, I will explain my situation and my solution which has enabled me to connect me to my company’s Enterprise WiFi. Note: Your phone may require different settings but for most cases, the steps should work still.
Ever since Google acquired Motorola Mobility, it has always been rumored that they will use the newly bought hardware manufacturing capability to produce their own phone lineup. Currently, their Nexus lineups are manufactured by other OEMs. HTC, Samsung, Asus and most recently LG has had that privilege.
Recently, a leak from Vietnam shows off a Motorola phone that does seem to use a mostly bare bones Android interface. To be honest, the phone does look a little like Google’s Nexus 4 phone to me, which isn’t necessarily a bad thing. Furthermore, the rumor goes on to say that the X Phone will be heavily subsidized and may even let you customize it as you like. Imagine a phone that lets you choose the RAM, CPU, battery size, screen size and internal storage you want and then build it for you in a week. Cool!
However, I would have to point out that doing a phone this way could certainly lead to more hardware fragmentation and it could create more issues for Google’s Android team and likely, custom ROM developers as well. Anyways, if the rumored July release is correct, we only have to wait a couple of months before we know for sure. Hey, the X Phone may even make an appearance at this year’s Google I/O.
For more details on the rumored/leaked X Phone, head on over to the link below.
The Galaxy S4 has finally been unveiled in US. This lifts the cover off an eagerly anticipated Android smartphone from Samsung. The design language of the S4 closely follows the S3 and Note 2’s. While it may not be everyone’s favorite (mine personally is the S2’s design), those 2 smartphones of yesteryear did prove immensely popular by selling in millions. The S4, once available, is likely to follow suit.