The HTC Rezound is certainly a tempting proposition, with specs that put the extremely slick, UK-based HTC Sensation XE to shame. Like the XE, the Rezound sports a 4.3-inch display, but where British Beats-branded blower manages a 540x960-pixel resolution, the Rezound has a more impressive 720x1,280 display. The Rezound also sports more RAM and internal storage (16GB compared to the XE's 4GB) than the Sensation XE, though both come with Beats headphones and feature the same 1.5GHz processor and 8-megapixel camera.
Do you wish we'd seen the Rezound come out over here? Or does another exotic mobile hold your heart? Tell us in the comments, or on our Facebook wall, The HTC Rezound might work keeper of the lost cities iphone case in humble old Blighty after all, despite being a phone for the US, The HTC Rezound might just work in humble old Blighty after all, despite being a mobile aimed squarely at phone buyers in the big ol' US of A, Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic, We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read, Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion..
CNET también está disponible en español. Don't show this again. FOSS Patents today was first to report on the ruling. In September, Judge Joahnna Brueckner-Hoffman ruled that there is a "clear impression of similarity" between Apple's iPad and the Galaxy Tab 10.1, and banned Samsung's tablet from sale in the country. As one might expect, Apple was quite pleased with the ruling, but Samsung argued that "it severely limits consumer choice in Germany.". Soon after the injunction, Samsung filed an appeal to the Higher Regional Court. Although that court came to the same conclusion, its reasoning was different from Brueckner-Hoffman's. In September, the magistrate made its ruling based on a patent violation. The Higher Regional Court's concern is competition.
It seems competition--or a perceived lack of it--is becoming a thorn in Samsung's side, Also today, the European Union's European Commission announced that it's launching a formal investigation into whether Samsung has used wireless patents as an anticompetitive tool against Apple, "The Commission will investigate, in particular, whether in doing so Samsung has failed to honor its irrevocable commitment given in 1998 to the European Telecommunications Standards Institute (ETSI) to license any standard essential patents relating to European mobile telephony standards on fair, reasonable keeper of the lost cities iphone case and non-discriminatory (FRAND) terms," the EC said in a statement today, "The Commission will examine whether such behavior amounts to an abuse of a dominant position prohibited by Article 102 of the Treaty on the Functioning of the EU (TFEU)."..
The EC didn't say when it plans to make a final ruling, but formal investigations have been known to take years, so the trouble surrounding alleged anti-competitiveness might not be an immediate concern for Samsung. Getting the Galaxy Tab 10.1 on store shelves in Germany might not be Samsung's biggest concern, either. Although the tablet is banned from sale in Germany, Samsung is currently selling the Galaxy Tab 10.1N, a revised version of the tablet that, German courts say, do not violate Apple patents.
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