admin · Jan 10, 2012 at 01:01 pm

XDA TV at CES: Hands On with Samsung Galaxy Tab 7.7, HTC Vivid & Rezound

For the first time ever, XDA, or more specifically, XDA TV, is at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas to bring you hands-on coverage of the latest mobile devices that will soon be rooted, hacked, and modified in our forums in the coming months. First up, Azrienoch gets a look at the new Verizon Galaxy Tab 7.7, which has the largest Super AMOLED screen Samsung has ever produced. Then he interviews Jeff Gordon of HTC about the Vivid, Rezound, and Titan II. Click on for the videos!


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Emil Kako · Feb 26, 2015 at 12:30 pm · 1 comment

What Bugs You Most About Google’s Play Store?

Google announced today that it will be bringing ads to the Play Store, and while that will surely annoy the majority of us, it isn't the only thing that sucks about the Play Store. From the lack of clear communication with developers to ridiculous restrictions, there are a handful of very annoying things about Google's approach. Let us know what bugs you the most about the Play Store.

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Mario Tomás Serrafero · Feb 26, 2015 at 11:32 am · 1 comment

Watches: Luxurious Frivolity vs. Humble Practicality

Smartwatches still have a lot of growing up to do. Not too long ago the latest Canalys figures revealed a rather disappointing outcome for 2014, something we covered with the ultimate conclusion that, once again, smartwatches had no year. The direction of smartwatches is unclear to even the biggest OEMs, and with every new option there seems to be polarizing dissonances from what people and OEMs want and what they both think they want. We've documented many of the reasons as to...

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Mathew Brack · Feb 26, 2015 at 10:28 am · no comments

Do ISPs Abuse Their Power?

Every day, the majority of us use the internet through several different internet service providers, but what we may not think about whilst using this service is how much control these companies have over our experience. AT&T recently launched their rival to the Google Fiber service and subsequently looked for a way to further monetize on their offering. For an extra $29 on top of the $70 monthly charge, you can buy your privacy back from them. Otherwise expect online adverts...

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