Samsung has been the most popular Android manufacturer for years. They’ve also held the top position when it comes to flagship Android smartphones for a long time. However, the last two iterations haven’t made a huge impact because of their incremental updates. The S4 was nice, but it wasn’t a big step forward from the S3. The Galaxy S5 offered water resistance and internal upgrades, but it’s still nothing explosive.
Asus really did gathered a lot of attention when they’ve announced the very first smartphone with 4GB of RAM, the Asus Zenfone 2. That declaration really did excite a lot people, which made the device easily one of the most highly anticipated smartphone even months before its release.
O+ is really pushing their very own 360 technology in the market with the release of the O+ 360 HD, the fourth device on this line-up in just less than a year. The 360 technology uses a sensor that’s situated at the back, which can recognize swiping and tapping, gestures that are also being done on the device’s display.
Over the years, Google has been becoming more and more serious about making Android the best mobile operating system. Its open-source nature makes it easy to spread out and it attracted lots of manufacturers and partners around the world.
Although it took its sweet time getting here, we finally got a taste of Xiaomi’s product refresh, the Redmi 2 a little while back thanks to their familiar flash sale approach. However, this year’s Redmi is facing even stiffer competition …
In today’s fast-moving society, there are two things that people always require on their devices: Power and Speed. From either their smartphone’s processing performance, to its capability to connect with the world immediately, everything should be reliable and real-time.
It wasn’t long time ago when O+ introduced the 360 technology. It was then incorporated to their first device, the O+ 360. And just after a number of weeks, here they are again with the follow-up from the initial device, the O+ 360 Extreme.
Yup, Phablets are really here to stay. It’s either people with somewhat large hands prefer devices that actually fit their hands, or consumers are now becoming more practical by combining a normal-sized smartphone and a un-pocketable tablet into one device.