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ngr.hd posted a topic in Other handsetsAs per the Android Police article here: http://www.androidpolice.com/2015/09/29/nexus-5x-vs-nexus-6p-differences-help-decide-one-pick/ CDMA connectivity on Nexus 6P will be avaliable for US as well as International variant (which we'll get officially in India). Nexus 6P (international version): GSM/EDGE: 850/900/1800/1900MHz UMTS/WCDMA: B1/2/4/5/6/8/9/19 TD-SCDMA: 34/39 CDMA: BC0/1 LTE (FDD): B1/2/3/4/5/7/8/9/17/19/20/28 LTE (TDD): B38/B39/40/41 CA DL: B1-B5, B1-B8, B1-B19, B3-B3, B3-B5, B3-B7, B3-B8, B3-B19, B3-B20, B3-B28, B5-B7, B7-B7, B7-B20, B7-B28, B39-B39, B40-B40, B41-B41 Nexus 6P (US version): GSM/EDGE: 850/900/1800/1900MHz UMTS/WCDMA: B1/2/4/5/8 CDMA: BC0/1/10 LTE (FDD): B2/3/4/5/7/12/13/17/25/26/29/30 LTE (TDD): B41 CA DL: B2-B2, B2-B4, B2-B5, B2-B12, B2-B13, B2-B17, B2-B29, B4-B4, B4-B5, B4-B13, B4-B17, B4-B29, B41-B41 No details whether it would be SIM or non-SIM based. But I bet it would be both MEID (non-SIM) + RUIM enabled like we have for Moto E (2nd Gen.) LTE Moment of rejoice for Reliance and other CDMA users out there! Edit: Typo corrected
Google Nexus 7 Tablet Leaks Out: Internal Training Document Confirms All Your Hopes Source Source Ladies and gents, the Google Nexus 7 is just days away from its launch, it will be made by Asus and it will look just as you see on the picture below. At least according to a training document Gizmodo Australia obtained days before the 7-inch quad-core tablet’s launch. And that document - even though the picture from it looks real - could turn out to be a fake one, so keep that healthy shade of doubt until the official announcement. The official unveiling should happen in just two days at the 2012 Google I/O kicking off June 27th in San Francisco, so stay tuned - after Apple played its WWDC card and Microsoft went all Windows Phone at its dev summit, you don’t want to miss Google’s response now, do you? If true, though, the Nexus 7, as it’s referred to in the training document, will get a release date in July, and will pack a powerful quad-core Tegra 3 chip. Also, it will run on Android Jelly Bean, the next big redefinition of Android that could bump up the version number to Android 4.1 or Android 5. First, let’s look at the technical details, as they appear in that precious leaked document: 7-inch 1280×800 IPS display with 178-degree viewing angle Android 4.1 Jelly Bean 1.3GHz quad-core Tegra 3 chip nVidia GeForce 12-core GPU 1GB of RAM 8GB or 16GB of internal storage 1.2MP front-facing camera, no rear camera 9-hour battery life Wi-Fi a/b/g/n NFC with Google Wallet The best thing about the Nexus 7 tablet? Its price will be a kicker - the 8 gig version will set you back $199, while the 16 gig model will cost $249. The second best thing? Google is allegedly taking over the software updates on this, so you should expect getting the next version of Android with little or no delay.
Hack Chrome, Win A Million Dollars! Google boasts of its browser's security with a high stakes challenge Google has put up $1 million as prize money for anyone who can find a security flaw in its Chrome web browser. This is fifty times the amount it offered last year for the same, in the Pwn2Own hacking competition, held at the CanSecWest security conference. However, this competition is not related to Pwn2Own, where hackers reveal exploits and security bugs in operating systems and web browsers. While the search giant will pay out as much as a million dollars if security loopholes are found, it also states that hackers will have to reveal quite a few exploits to claim that huge a bounty. The contest has been divided into three categories and the prize money varies as below: $60,000 - Full Chrome exploit: Chrome / Win7 local OS user account persistence using only bugs in Chrome itself. $40,000 - Partial Chrome exploit: Chrome / Win7 local OS user account persistence using at least one bug in Chrome itself, plus other bugs. For example, a WebKit bug combined with a Windows sandbox bug. $20,000 - Consolation reward, Flash / Windows / other: Chrome / Win7 local OS user account persistence that does not use bugs in Chrome. For example, bugs in one or more of Flash, Windows or a driver. These exploits are not specific to Chrome and will be a threat to users of any web browser. Although not specifically Chrome's issue, we've [sic] decided to offer consolation prizes because these findings still help us toward our mission of making the entire web safer. Multiple rewards will be given per category, on a first-come-first-served basis. The set of exploit bugs need to be "reliable, fully functional end to end, disjoint, of critical impact, present in the latest versions and genuinely 0-day". The exploits must not be submitted elsewhere before they are submitted to Google. The company will also be giving away Chromebooks to all the winners. Courtesy : Techtree Thanks to Jayesh Limaye