CNET también está disponible en español. Don't show this again. Could it be a forthcoming solar-powered effort? (Stranger things have happened in the world of mobile recently.) Or will the Xperia S get a new name before its March launch? Or is it the new name of the Xperia U?. The patent made an appearance on the United States Patent and Trademark Office, though it's credited to "Sony Ericsson Mobile Communications AB", complete with the address of its Swedish HQ. So maybe Sony hasn't got round to amending its records yet, alerting the patent office that it's buying out Ericsson to produce phones under the Sony brand.
The patent was filed on 30 January of this year, so Sony would've known Ericsson was on the way out, although it may still officially be conducting serious business under the old brand, We're going to put on our speculation hat and say the Xperia S is too close to launch to get a completely new name, Okay, so working names are liable to change, but rarely following an official announcement and hands-on for the likes of us tech journos, More likely, the as-yet-unannounced Xperia U, pictured above, will take the name (it was codenamed Kumquat during development), or an entirely new handset we've not seen yet, It's dual-layer case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - pink glitter possible we'll see the Sola make an appearance at Mobile World Congress at the end of February, along with LG's rumoured quad-core effort, and more from HTC and the like..
The Xperia S is due for release in March -- as it always was, according to Sony, though Play.com initially listed it for release at the end of last month. Can Sony claw its way back to its former greatness? What would you like to see at MWC? Let us know in the comments below, or over on Facebook. Could this be a new phone incoming from Sony? Or will the Xperia S get a new name? Or the Xperia U?. Now this is intriguing. Sony has trademarked the name 'Xperia Sola', Pocketnow reports. Thanks to the Xperia moniker, we know it's the name of a phone, but exactly which handset is a complete mystery.
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, Motorola reckons 100 of the total batch "may not have been completely cleared of the original owner's data prior to resale," it said in a statement, meaning whatever the previous owner had on there was still on there when they were sold on, Whoops, The tablets were sold via deals website Woot.com between October and December last year, It's unlikely any Brits will be affected, seeing as dual-layer case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - pink glitter the site doesn't ship outside the US, There's no mention of the Moto mishap on the site, so it seems Motorola is taking the flak for this one..
Anyone who bought the tablet could see any info the previous owner left on it, including photos, documents, videos, usernames and passwords. Dodgy hair metal collections could also be at risk. Motorola is offering some recompense to anyone who bought and then returned a Xoom to Amazon.com, Best Buy, BJ's Wholesale, eBay, Office Max, Radio Shack, Sam's Club or Staples between March and October last year. If that's you, get in touch with Motorola and you'll receive a free two-year membership to Experian's ProtectMyID Alert to mitigate the risks. You're also advised to change your passwords.
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