It also shows this 'new' phone against the official press shot of the white Samsung Galaxy S2, which frankly looks identical, except for the screenshot pasted over the top and the altered buttons. Although we reckon this photo is about as real as the doubloons we found in Luke's desk, that hasn't stopped the rumour mill from grinding out its excited phone flour. Samsung has said it won't be showing off the Galaxy S3 at Mobile World Congress so many have argued this new phone may be the rumoured Samsung Galaxy S2 Plus we've been hearing about.
We are hoping to see a beefed-up Galaxy S2 running Ice Cream Sandwich, however, and it probably wouldn't look too different from this, The Galaxy S3 is going to land sometime soon after MWC at Samsung's own event, Are we excited? You bet, What do you think to this picture? Is it really a Samsung phone or is it total hokum? Let us know in olixar xtome leather-style iphone x book case - brown the comments below or over on our totally-real-not-at-all-Photoshopped Facebook page, A leaked shot of a Samsung Galaxy phone running Ice Cream Sandwich has caused a stir among the excitable tech scene, But not all is as it seems..
CNET también está disponible en español. Don't show this again. The intelligence firm's research suggests the iPhone-spawning tech giant has leapt into the number three spot, up from fifth position in the last quarter. Apple's success is attributed to -- you guessed it -- the fact that it's flogged a bucketload of pricey iPhones. IDG reckons Apple shifted 37 million mobiles in the last quarter of 2011, giving it an 8.7 per cent slice of the market. That's a tasty piece of the smart phone pie.
Apple's success is particularly impressive when you bear in mind that really it's only selling three phones -- the iPhone 4S, iPhone 4 and iPhone 3GS, olixar xtome leather-style iphone x book case - brown Apple may have snuck into third place, but it's still miles behind Samsung, which sold 97.6 million phones in the last quarter of last year, Both companies trail Nokia, which moved 113.5 million mobiles in the same period, Nokia may be clear in the lead, but IDG reckons our favourite Finns are flagging -- its market share is down an estimated 7.9 per cent since last year, When you consider that these figures count for all mobiles and not just smart phones, Nokia's figures look even gloomier and Apple's look even., er, un-gloomier..
Putting aside petty company squabbles, IDG reckons the mobile phone market as a whole grew by 11.1 per cent in 2011, which is a bit less than the 18.7 per cent growth enjoyed by good old 2010. It's thought that the slowing growth is due to faltering demand for mid-range feature phones. What are your thoughts? What's next for mobiles? Can Apple hold its successful trajectory, or will Nokia maintain its lead with devices like the Windows Phone-powered Lumia 800? Tell us in the comments, or on our Facebook wall.
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