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Top 5 best cell phones 0f 2012

Top 5

Samsung Galaxy Nexus

It's not rated the best, but easily could be. Prominent for the new version of Android, Ice Cream Sandwich, but more for its technical features. For example, has a large touch screen technology SuperAMOLED 4.65 inch, 1.2 GHz processor Dual Core and 1 GB of RAM allow the team to assume power. It is also very light (135 grams) and if you get together with his incredible speed, is an almost perfect phone.

Top 4


The iPhone 4 is the fourth generation mobile phone from Apple. It is the 4th generation iPhone device, and was officially launched in 2010 (in black) and 2011 (in white).

Unlike previous versions of iPhone (2G, 3G and 3G), emphasizes the aesthetic renewal, with a more polygonal and flat front and rear made ​​in glass on a steel chassis. It also highlights the premiere of the new operating system iOS4.

Top 3


The Galaxy S II Samsung GT-i9100 (or Galaxy S2) is a Smartphone Android phone announced by Samsung on February 13, 2011 at the Mobile World Congress.

Contrary to most of press releases, now is the dual-core smartphone world's thinnest (The japonese NEC Media N-04C is the single-core smartphone thinner).

Also claimed as the thinnest Smartphone 1 GHz +. The Galaxy S II is the successor of Samsung Galaxy S.

Top 2


Approximate date of release October 7, 2012

The expectation of the iPhone 5 is really impressive on the Internet, enough to analyze trends in Internet search to see a fairly steep curve according to the release date.
One of the most frequent searches I see on the Web is on the specifications of the iPhone 5, which is why I decided to write this article
Some of the specifications of the iPhone 5 are "official" and some have been rumored around filtering and internet, so here I leave a list of specifications for those who want to know what will bring back the iPhone 5.

Specifications of the iPhone 5
  • Smaller and with a design "glass"
  • 9.3mm thick
  • Video chat on 3G and 4G, and not restricted only to WiFi
  • face Recognition
  • Face Time on 3G and 4G, not restricted only to WiFi
  • Custom SMS Tones
  • Custom email tones and ability to assign a special ring tone to address cad
  • OLED screen
  • sleek
  • Screen scratch-proof and tear
  • Wireless sync with iTunes
  • With memory size of 32GB and 64GB
  • More battery life: 14 hours of talk time on 3G and 4G 7 hours. 600 in standby mode.

Top 1


One of the great innovations of the third mobile Google designation of origin was the size of your screen, Samsung would demonstrate its firm commitment to the large size terminals on your display. From the 4.27 inches that has current screen Samsung Galaxy S II would spend no less than 4.8 inches, surpassing the 4.65 inches that Nexus Galaxy screen. At first everything pointed to the company repeated these dimensions, but the information from BGR suggests that Samsung will be overcome in this regard.

It is also noted that the company would dispense with the physical buttons to expand the size of the screen, which will feature a high quality and resolution, so that offer video playback in Full HD (1080p). Furthermore, the signature will also vary according to color mobile, so as to include a housing of ceramic material in place of plastic as a material for the design of the mobile in its rear. This would add an extra touch of quality to the terminal also on the outside.

Furthermore, the information published by said means confirm the inclusion of a quad-core processor at 1.5 GHz would work in line with that already integrates a terminal that it has been presented at the fair in Barcelona such as the One HTC X. Previous rumors suggest that the Galaxy S3 would also have 2 GB of RAM and a GPU Mali-T604 to quintuple the speed of the current generation.

Other data provided by BGR also serve to confirm information previously known as the inclusion of 4G connectivity so you can connect to the new LTE networks, Ice Cream Sandwich Android 4.0 operating system and 8-megapixel camera capable of recording Full HD video at the back and front with 2-megapixel sensor. In short, a monster whose release could occur in summer in an effort to compete with the upcoming iPhone 5.

Online Ringtone Maker

Last days I have founded a great page with a "Ringtone Maker" to create our own mp3 ringtones: http://mp3cut.net/

This is a free website where all you have to do is upload the mp3 audio file you want to use as rigtone, indicate the fragment of the mp3 you wish to use as rigtone, and that's all.

In seconds you can download our mp3 cutted as you have indicated, soon to charge it to our cell phone and use it.

Analyst thinks Apple might be prepping its own mobile network

Three years ago, Apple shook up the cellular phone market with the iPhone. Since then, it has held all the cards when it comes to negotiations with hardware manufacturers, component makers, and especially cellular carriers. Everybody wants the iPhone, and to get it, they have to pay Apple.

But it’s a tenuous relationship and perhaps one Apple doesn’t really need. Carriers want the iPhone, but Apple doesn’t care about the carriers, who make their money on selling longer-term contracts and collecting monthly fees. Apple sells its hardware (which carriers subsidize), and that’s where it really makes money. It also pulls down quite a bit of revenue from content sold on iTunes.

According to a story from SlashGear via Pocket Gamer, one wireless industry analyst thinks that Apple might decide to jump ship from carriers altogether and start offering wireless service of its own, for its own devices. Industry expert Whitney Bluestein says Apple may well decide to go that route in the near future. That would allow it to maintain total control of the ecosystem and the performance of the network, and also allow Apple to make money from data plans, the way carriers do now.

It’s an interesting thought. On the one hand, Apple has a huge number of credit card numbers on file – some 250 million. That means that it’s well positioned from a retail standpoint to make a big change like this and have it stick. Apple could easily sell data plans and other network bundles through iTunes, just as it does with content and subscriptions now.

While it seems like the plan could make some sense for Apple, there are some things to consider. The first is spectrum: Apple doesn’t own any, and the wireless carriers do. The portions of the electromagnetic spectrum those companies own allows them to transmit calls and date over the air; it’s an integral piece of the puzzle, and Apple will have to go about procuring some section of the spectrum from the government before it can do anything in terms of building a network.

Also, there’s the fact that Apple receives big subsidies from cellular carriers on every iPhone sold. It earns more than $300, and that’s all profit over the roughly $200 it takes to build an iPhone. Killing the relationship with the networks means Apple would likely lose those high subsidies, because users buying iPhones and cell plans directly wouldn’t have any middleman company willing to foot the iPhone bill to get the customers to sign a contract.

With the iPad, it’s potentially a different story, because there are no subsidies. That would allow Apple to sell the device, the content for the device, and the network connection to download the content for the device. It seems like a good strategy, at least in that case.

We’ve heard that Steve Jobs considered trying to make Apple its own wireless provider back when he was CEO of the company, so Bluestein’s idea isn’t completely out of left field. She also thinks that Apple’s steps in this direction will cause Google to do the same; although, it might be a while for the search giant, since it severely lacks Apple’s retail base.

Source: http://www.appolicious.com/tech/articles/11897-analyst-thinks-apple-might-be-prepping-its-own-mobile-network

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