Nokia Australia today announced its "return to the Australian smartphone market", with plans to start selling the Nokia Lumia 800 in Australia in March. Nokia Australia today announced its "return to the Australian smartphone market", with plans to start selling the Nokia Lumia 800 in Australia in March. The new handset will be for sale through "Optus, Telstra, Vodafone and all major retailers", according to Nokia's press release, though pricing wasn't mentioned. The handset will be released in four colour variants: black, cyan, magenta and white.
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, Another tablet, perhaps a larger model (think iPad size but with a $300-$350 price tag)? An even more affordable e-ink e-reader that might allow the company to break the sub-$50 barrier? Or perhaps something more exotic, such as an e-reader that features Qualcomm's power-efficient Mirasol color display that has started to appear in e-readers in China and Korea? sea turtles in the coral - ocean beach marine iphone case (Mirasol displays can also be viewed in direct sunlight), The other thing worth considering is whether this new e-reader will be part of the Nook's launch overseas, Barnes & Noble has long been rumored to be making this move and the Times article states that the first stop abroad is "expected to be Waterstones bookstores in Britain." No word on exactly when the Nook will arrive outside the U.S., but a launch doesn't seem far off ("before long" is the time frame the Times reporter Julie Bosman suggested)..
Also of note: Barnes & Noble will continue to tweak the design of its brick-and-mortar stores, according to CEO William Lynch. The company will be experimenting with smaller stores and eliminating the dedicated DVD and music sections while continuing to offer movies and music "elsewhere" in the stores. A feature about Barnes & Noble in The New York Times mentions the pending arrival of a fifth Nook device this spring. The New York Times today published a long piece about Barnes & Noble taking on Amazon in the "fight of its life." Buried in the middle of the two-page article is a small mention of engineers "putting the final touches on their [Barnes & Noble's] fifth e-reading device, a product that executives said would be released sometime this spring.".
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, Indeed, even before the first Android phone hit the market, Google had set on an approach designed to accommodate not just different pixel resolutions, but also pixel densities--the number of pixels per inch, Android framework engineer Diane Hackborn described the company's philosophy in a Google+ post yesterday, sea turtles in the coral - ocean beach marine iphone case Much of the motivation for this came from experience at Palm/PalmSource, Palm devices traditionally had a 160x160 screen, Later in their life, Sony introduced a 320x320 screen; this worked pretty well by just doubling the coordinates supplied by the application so (unless using new APIs) it still thought it was drawing on a 160x160 screen but the OS would convert those and take advantage of the higher-resolution screen to show sharper text and drawn shapes..
This strategy became problematic in PalmOS later, however, when it wanted to ship QVGA [320x240] screens. These were cheaper to produce since they were used in many other devices; by putting the handwriting area at the bottom of the screen you could still have the expected square area for the app. However their density was halfway between 160x160 an 320x320, giving a scaling factor of 1.5, and here the problems appeared. Scaling up object dimensions by a 1.5x meant, for example, that "your nice solid lines now get various gray smudges on them depending on how they align with the real screen pixels," she said.
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