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Found 2 results

  1. MTS officially launces MTag 351, MTag 352 and MTag 281 Smartphones that comes bundled with Unlimited data plans and unlimited on-net (MTS to MTS) local calls for 3 months. All these phones are powered by 800 MHz Qualcomm Snapdragon S1 Processor and run on Android 2.3 (Gingerbread). These support EVDO data speeds up to 3.1 Mbps. Rudradeep (Inception) provided scoop of launch of MTag 351 and MTag 352 here earlier in a thread. The third one MTag 281 has 2.8-inch (240 x 320 pixels) capacitive touch screen display and 3MP camera at the back. It has 1200 mAh battery, 3 additional back covers (red, white and blue) and priced at Rs. 5,499. It will allow 512MB of EVDO data (and 1X unlimited thereafter) per month and all local calls at 1p/2sec for first 3 months as bundled offer. Like other two models it has 256MB RAM, 512MB internal memory, 32 GB expandable memory and pre-bundled 2 GB card in the box. Other features include, FM Radio, 3G EVDO 3.1 Mbps, WiFi 802.11 b/g/n, Bluetooth and aGPS. It has Live MTS TV which offers over 100 channels, Online Music Application and Nimbuzz. source
  2. Ubuntu comes to Android

    Ubuntu comes to Android Ubuntu has come to Android phones! Before you go, ‘Does that mean I can boot Ubuntu on my Android phone? Or, does that mean I can get dual booting on my Android phone?’ let's clear out a few things. Canonical has announced Ubuntu for Android and the full scale deployment will be displayed at the Mobile World Congress. Here’s what you’ll get to see. If your Android has Ubuntu installed, you can boot the Ubuntu operating system onto your monitor every time you connect the smartphone using a dock. On its own, the OS is neatly hidden under the hood, so when you’re using your phone, you’ll have your regular Android stuff loading up. It’s somewhat similar to what Motorola has tried in the recent past, with their Webtop accessories, but this is on a more universal level. Also, whenever your phone is connected, it’s not a stripped down version of Ubuntu that you’ll get to see, but, it will be the exact same thing that you see on a desktop running Ubuntu, with no compromises, whatsoever. Browsers like Chrome, Firefox and their Unity UI, everything will be available on your desktop. What’s interesting to note is that your core details, including SMS, voice calls and contacts will be shared between the two, so there’ll be some good amount of consistency. If you’re having a desktop PC running Windows, Ubuntu will also be able to boot into a virtual environment, which may be of great help to a lot of companies. They’ve also managed support for connectivity options, including, USB, HDMI, Google Docs and 4G LTE, so you can have seamless interaction between your phone and your desktop. So, what’s the limitation? Of course, the most obvious one will be the minimum spec requirements – Ubuntu will, at a minimum require a multi core smartphone. Dual cores are already existent and quad cores are coming soon, so if you’re buying one of the top-end smartphones in the near future, there’s a lot you can look forward to. What do you guys think about Ubuntu being announced for Android? Courtesy : Tech2 Thanks to Karan Shah