Published on December 29 2012

2012 was a big year for tablets. Google entered the tablet market with not one, but two tablets, both of which offered the compelling combination of great specs and low prices.

Apple launched two full-sized iPads and the iPad mini, and even Microsoft got in on the game, with the first batch of Windows 8 and Windows RT tablets, such as the Microsoft Surface.

Not much is yet known about what will come next year, but a lot can be deduced - or at least guessed, based on what we've already seen.

1. The next Nexus

It doesn't seem too much of a stretch to imagine that Google will unleash a new wave of Nexus tablets at some point in the year.

Their Nexus phones have all been spaced roughly a year apart and much of the rest of the industry seems to work in the same way.

The Nexus 7 was announced at Google I/O in June and released the following month.

If the same thing happens again we could have a new Nexus tablet in as little as six months, though bear in mind that the Nexus 10 was only released in November.

What tablet to expect in 2013

What we may get is a new Nexus 7 (or whatever Google choose to call it) in the middle of the year, along with a tweaked version of the Nexus 10 with 3G capabilities, since the Nexus 7 already has that.

Then towards the end of the year we might get a whole new Nexus 10.

Since the two were launched a good few months apart in 2012 it's entirely possible that the same will hold true next year, but one way or another we're pretty confident that there'll be a new version of each of them before the year is through.

What tablet to expect in 2013

So, what can you expect from them?

Well, even more cores seem likely for a start. ZTE and Samsung are already talking about handsets with a whopping eight cores and Google's flagship devices don't normally skimp on specs.

They're also likely to coincide with a new version of Android, as new hardware is always the best way to show it off.

That's thought to be Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie, and if that '5.0' sticks you can expect some pretty big changes or additions compared to the last two versions (Android 4.1 and 4.2), which more just refined what we already had.

We can also tell you something that you aren't likely to see - a microSD card slot. For whatever reason Google have shunned the feature from all of their Nexus devices to date, and there's no reason to think they'd start incorporating one now.

It's an odd decision, as for some people that expandable storage is one of the key selling points of Android devices, but it's one they've stuck with so far.

2. iPad 5

This one's a given - Apple release a new iPad every year - and in fact last year they released two! Three if you count the iPad mini.

Despite the iPad 4 only just having launched, the wait for a new iPad might not be long, as it's rumoured that the iPad 5 might even appear early in the year and display a slimmer, lighter form factor, more in line with the iPad mini.

What tablet to expect in 2013

3. iPad mini 2

Apple isn't likely to forget about the iPad's little brother either and it's a pretty safe bet that we'll see the next iPad mini launched in 2013.

In fact, the first one might have only just been released but there are already rumours about the iPad mini 2.

It should come as absolutely no surprise that the biggest addition is likely to be a Retina display or something similar, bringing the display up to a rumoured 324 pixels per inch.

After all, just about every other Apple product has a Retina display and the screen on the iPad mini was one of the few bad things about it.

There's no release date yet but expect it sometime in the latter half of 2013.

What tablet to expect in 2013

There's a good chance Apple will roll out iOS 7 to go with their shiny new tablets, and while literally nothing is yet known about that, you could always check out the 12 things we want to see.

4. Windows tablets

Having ignored it for a long time, Microsoft is finally making a big play for the tablet market. They've launched not one, but two tablet-friendly operating systems in the form of Windows 8 and Windows RT, and Microsoft's own Surface tablet has already launched.

What tablet to expect in 2013

Next year should see a host of new Windows tablets from other manufacturers. We already know about a bunch of them, from the Lenovo ThinkPad Tablet 2, to the Acer Iconia W700.

But that's just the beginning.

CES 2013 is just around the corner and it's not unlikely that manufacturers will use the opportunity to announce new Windows tablets.

Just don't expect a keynote from Microsoft - 2012 was its last. Any big news from Microsoft themselves is unlikely to come before its 'Build' event towards the end of the year.

5. Everything else

Amazon are having quite a lot of success with their Kindle Fire line, so expect the 3rd generation Fire to launch sometime next year, ready to go head-to-head with the new Nexus.

There is likely to be an increasing number of low-cost, high-spec tablets available from other manufacturers too.

Asus are rumoured to be working on a low-cost 7-inch slate and other companies will probably look to release budget devices of their own in order to stay competitive.

What tablet to expect in 2013

With Blackberry 10 launching in January there's every chance that RIM will make another play for the tablet market too. Whether they'll have any more success than with the ill-fated Blackberry Playbook remains to be seen.

With all this, and probably a few surprises besides, it looks set to be one of the biggest years yet for tablets, and we'll bring you coverage of it all as it happens.

Article Source: What tablet to expect in 2013

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Written by Apple

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Published on December 24 2012

All of a sudden, Google’s expensive Motorola purchase is beginning to make sense. Google and Motorola are reportedly working on an advanced smartphone, currently codenamed the “X Phone,” which will serve as a direct competitor to the iPhone, the Wall Street Journal reports.

This new "X Phone" project is being led by former Google product manager Lior Ron. Possible features seemed to be ambitious with exploration of bendable screens, ceramics, image and gesture-recognition software.

Google and Motorola are working on a flagship phone to compete with Apple and Samsung

Google paid $12.5 billion for Motorola last year, and while it seemed obvious that Moto would serve as a key way for Google to build its very own smartphone, the only benefit from the deal so far has been plenty of new patents.

The company is running into development issues, however. Google is having problems with supply-chain management, a speciality of Apple CEO Tim Cook.

But while Google is known for swift execution on the Web, its new hardware unit has run into obstacles associated with manufacturing and supply-chain management that have caused the company to rethink some initial plans for the X phone, these people added. Meanwhile, Google must manage complex relationships with smartphone makers that use its Android mobile-device software—particularly with Samsung Electronics Co., a Motorola rival that has become the No. 1 smartphone maker with Google's help.

Sources tell the WSJ that Motorola will also continue to work on its our Droid lineup of Android phones, and that the company will also work on an “X tablet” once the X phone is completed sometime next year.

Google already works directly with device makers for its Nexus lineup of smartphone and tablets, but with X phone it would have direct control over the manufacturing and design process. Of course, this will raise hell for Google with other Android makers, in particular Samsung.

The news doesn’t come as much of a surprise — even Microsoft is reportedly working on a “Surface” phone of its own. In the end, both Google and Microsoft can only go so far when dealing with other phone manufacturers. For them to truly rival the iPhone, they will need to build their own devices.

Google finally sold its Motorola Home division, which was responsible for cable set-top boxes, a few days ago to Arris for $2.35 billion.

The X phone team is being led by Lor Ron, a former Google product manager who focused on mapping. Motorola has reportedly been looking into implementing new technologies like bendable screens and ceramic material to make the phone stronger, though it’s had trouble with implementing both of those. The company was also aiming to include a better quality camera and the ability to take a panoramic picture, only to find that the iPhone (and plenty of other Android phones) have already implemented the latter feature.

Motorola Mobility CEO Dennis Woodside wouldn’t discuss products under development with the WSJ, but he noted that the company is “investing in a team and a technology that will do something quite different than the current approaches.”

Reference: Google/Motorola Developing Flagship Phone to Compete with Apple and Samsung

Google and Motorola are working on a ‘X phone’ to take on the iPhone

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Published on December 19 2012

The year 2012 comes to the end, in 2012, we see many Android tablets besides iPad, If you're looking for a tablet and don't fancy an iPad, then Android is currently the way to go. Then, what's the best 10 Android tablet in 2012.

1. Google Nexus 7

Packing a Tegra 3 quad-core processor, 12 core GPU, 8GB and 16GB internal storage and 7-inch 1280 x 800 screen, the Nexus 7 certainly has the skills to pay the bills, but at a highly attractive price point.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

2. Google Nexus 10

The 10.1 display is one of the biggest talking points on the Google Nexus 10. At 300 pixels per inch it's the highest resolution tablet display on the planet - take that, Apple and your Retina displays

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

3. Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1

Well, not just a stylus - with many levels of pressure sensitivity and the ability easily sketch and annotate on a wide range of items, the Galaxy Note 10.1 offers so much more than your average tablet.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

4. Amazon Kindle Fire HD

Kindle Fire HD is sure to be a big hit, bringing the simplicity of the e-book range to the tablet arena, with dedicated space to access your movies, games, apps and music too.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

5. Asus Transformer Prime

Transformer Prime packs a mighty 1.3GHz quad-core processor into a super-slim 8.6mm chassis and although it shipped with Android 3.2, the Prime was the first Android tab to receive the upgrade to Ice Cream Sandwich, and it's now been confirmed to be getting an update to Android 4.2 in the near future.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

6. Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1

Sporting the Tegra 2 dual-core CPU, it's both marginally thinner and lighter than the iPad. This was some achievement, especially when you consider the fuss Apple made about how thin and light the iPad 2 was on launch

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

7. Sony Tablet S

As a veritable mega-giant in the consumer tech universe, Sony's landing on Planet Tablet was always going to be interesting. Blasting off alongside the fold-in-half Sony Tablet P, the Sony Tablet S has a unique wedge-shaped design and top-end specs

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

8, Motorola Xoom

Thanks to Google taking over Motorola the Xoom was one of the first devices to get upgraded to Android 4.1 Jelly Bean when it launched, making it a great device even today. However, Android 4.2 isn't going to be making an appearance, so best think about whether you want an outdated device in a year's time.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

9. Asus Transformer Pad 300

The Transformer Pad 300 offers up the power of a quad-core Tegra 3 processor, a 10.1-inch display and 12 hour battery life in a device that's cheaper than the Transformer Prime.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

10. Acer Iconia Tab A510

For your financial outlay, the Acer Iconia Tab A510 represents a shrewd investment, especially for people willing to accept a few minor flaws.

Best 10 Android Tablets in 2012

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Published on December 12 2012

Samsung has started pushing out the Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean update to Samsung Galaxy Note II. According to a post by SamMobile, this update for the Galaxy Note II is dished out in phases and the first country that is receiving the update is Poland.

Samsung Galaxy Note II features 5.5-inch HD Super Amoled display with Corning Gorilla Glass 2 and packs a quad-core 1.6 GHz Exynos 4412 mobile processor with 2 GB RAM. With plethora of other features, the device features a 3100 mAh battery that promises talk time of about 16 hours.

Samsung Galaxy Note II smartphone-tablet hybrid device has been one of the best selling products for the company. Currently, most of the Galaxy Note II are running on Android 4.1.1

SamMobile managed to get some early taste of the new Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean build JZO54K update on a Galaxy Note II

The JZO54K update for the Galaxy Note II includes improvements and features that let you better customise the notification panel. The update brings additions to notification toggles, lets you customise the notification panel and disable the brightness slider in the panel

With Android 4.1.2, the browser is smoother than before, the status bar colour has been changed from grey to black, there's a new input method on the Samsung keyboard, and the lock screen has a new ink effect. Among other additions, you get a new group cast application along with the ability to disable Multi-View..

Samsung Galaxy Note ii receives Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean upgrade

You can update your Galaxy Note II through Samsung Kies or through an over-the-air update. However, it would be good remember that this is a phased rollout and the update might not be available for your device just yet.

Samsung currently sits at pole position as the largest smartphone manufacturer in the world. The Samsung Galaxy S III and Galaxy Note II are two of the brand's hottest selling devices this year, and this has made Samsung's smartphone sales look good. A recent report by Yonhap, a financial analysis company, estimates that Samsung will have a good fourth quarter and will sell over 60 million smartphones.

Samsung's smartphone shipments are likely to exceed 60 million units in the fourth quarter of this year, proving its prowess in the world's mobile phone market, despite its ongoing patent war with Apple.

UBS, an investment bank and financial analysis company, estimated that Samsung Electronics will sell 61.5 million units of smartphones in the October-December period, up 5 percent from an estimated 58 million in the previous quarter. The number could reach as high as 63 million depending on the sell-through, or the volume that is actually sold to consumers.

Reference: Samsung Galaxy Note 2 upgraded to Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean

Samsung rolling out Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean for Galaxy Note II

Samsung Galaxy Note II gets Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean update

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Written by Alice

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Published on December 11 2012

How to play DVDs and Blu-ray discs in Windows 8

With the release of Windows 8 and Windows 8 Pro, Microsoft made the decision to remove DVD playback, and forego the inclusion of Blu-ray playback. Whereas with Windows 7 you could slot a DVD into your computer and open it in Windows Media Player, that is no longer the case with Windows 8 and Windows 8 Pro.

There is a very simple reason for this: The codecs required to play DVDs and Blu-rays — primarily MPEG-2/4 for video and Dolby Digital for audio — cost money. For every copy of Windows 7 sold, Microsoft has to pay MPEG-LA (a patent-holding consortium) $2. Microsoft doesn’t give the exact figure for a Dolby Digital license, but it’s probably in the same ballpark. This cost is passed on to the consumer, whether you play DVDs or not. For Windows 8, with streaming services taking hold and optical drives dying out, Microsoft basically decided that it wasn’t worth paying for the codecs.

If you do want to play DVDs on Windows 8 or Windows 8 Pro, however, there are two very easy solutions.

How to play DVDs and Blu-ray discs in Windows 8

Install Windows 8 Media Center Pack

If have purchased (or otherwise acquired) Windows 8 Pro, you can obtain Windows Media Center for free until January 31, 2013. All you have to do is enter your email address and a free license key will be sent to you. After January you will have to purchase the Media Center Pack (it’s unlikely to be too expensive; $20 maybe).

If you only have the vanilla version of Windows 8, you will need to purchase the Windows 8 Pro Pack, which costs $70. For that, you get a full version of Windows 8 Pro, Media Center, BitLocker encryption, Remote Desktop, and a few other tidbits.

Once you have Media Center installed, you will be able to play DVDs — but only in Media Center, not Media Player. You also gain the ability to watch and record broadcast TV, if you so wish. You won’t, however, be able to play Blu-ray discs — for that, you’ll need a third-party player.

How to play DVDs and Blu-ray discs in Windows 8

Install a third-party player or converter

The other option, of course, is to simply install VLC — a free, open-source media player that will play all of your DVDs and unencrypted Blu-ray discs. VLC will also play encrypted Blu-ray discs, but that’s beyond the scope of this story.

If you prefer commercial, closed-source software, there’s always the infamous Cyberlink PowerDVD , which plays DVDs and Blu-ray discs — but it’ll set you back around $50. Don’t forget, though, that most modern computers are bundled with some kind of DVD/Blu-ray player — and if you bought a standalone Blu-ray drive, it almost certainly came bundled with some software.

You can also use a Blu-ray Ripper to help you rip Blu-ray/DVD, convert Blu-ray/DVD to Windows compatible AVI, WMV, MPG files and other file as well for free playback Blu-ray/DVD in Windows Media Player, Windows Movie Maker or Windows DVD Maker on Windows 8.

Article Source: How to play DVDs and Blu-ray discs in Windows 8

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Written by Addison

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Published on December 10 2012

Privacy is important for all of us, frequently, we use code for keeping our bank account, email, message or other information secret in order to prevent these important and value personal beloings from stealing from others using illegal methods.

People like to set up code for their Android device, smart phones or mobile phones to avoid their personal message or email to be seeing from irrelevant persons. However, there are still ways for some people to decrypt code. Therefore, we need a way to SMS/Text message via Android devices, smart phones or mobile phones?

The other day, I encountered a program named IP-Krytponite Mobile SDK for Secure Text Messages which is specially developed for for sending secure and encrypted SMS/Text message via Andriod, Smart Phone or Mobile phone devices.

IP-Krytponite Mobile SDK for Secure Text Messages is actually a software development kit that enables you to cross develop other applications using this technology. The encryption was tested and rated high by the NSA. The encryption algorithm and code is of quality that is is under export control (limited to United States without special authorization)

How to send secure and encrypted messages via Android or mobile devices

The program can be used on various platforms like Android, Apple iOS, BlackBerry OS, Linux, Mac, Microsoft Smartphone, OS X - Macintosh, Other Desktop, Palm OS, Windows 7, Windows 95/98/ME, Windows NT/2000, Windows NT/2000/2003/SBS2003, Windows Phone 7, Windows Vista, Windows XP, WindowsCE.

If you need to send secure and encrypted message via Android device, smart phones or mobile phones, you may as well try it.

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Written by Elizabeth

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Published on December 9 2012

Google announced that Google I/O 2013 will take place May 15-17 at the Moscone West Center in San Francisco. More details will be released in February as the registration period nears.

The company says registration details are coming in February. For those who can’t attend in person, Google says it will be sharing the event via Google Developers Live and I/O Extended viewing parties.

Google will hold I/O conference on May 15-17, 2012

The official Google I/O page has yet to be updated to next year’s event, though you can visit it to watch keynotes from 2012.

Google made quite the splash with its 2012 conference, which ran from June 27-29, with its skydiving stunt for its Google Glass project. It was also the venue for the official announcement of Android 4.1 Jelly Bean, the Nexus 7 tablet and Google Now.

Next year’s edition is guaranteed to bring plenty of exciting news as well, so mark your calendars. Google says it’s just 162 days away. If you’re hoping to get a ticket, you’ll need to be speedy when registration details arrive early next year. Google I/O 2012 sold out in just 20 minutes.

The showing brought out several important product launches and announcements.

Android news included the significant Jelly Bean (Android version 4.1) update with 16 new gestures. Later on, some would point out that Google’s software outinnovated Apple’s iOS in terms of enhancements.

Google Now was unleashed to take on Siri. The overpriced (and recently phased-out) Nexus Q streaming orb fell on def ears with average consumers.

Then came Project Glass, a technology demonstration that raised quite a few eyebrows.

Google, of course, solidified its new position as a gadget maker with new Chromebook models that rip off the MacBook Air and its foray into tablet computing with the seven-inch $199 Nexus tablet

Google will hold I/O conference on May 15-17, 2012

Google didn’t forget about Apple users as it announced the long-awaited Chrome and Drive apps for the iPhone at the event.

Oh, and there was an attempt to contain Apple’s high-profile Maps announcement by adding 3D cities to the Google Earth mobile app.

We all unfortunately know what ensued when iOS 6 launched in September.

Here are the key highlights from Google I/O 2012

Reference: Google I/O 2013 slated for May 15-17 at San Francisco’s Moscone West

Google I/O Developer Conference scheduled for May 15-17, 2013

Google schedules I/O developer conference for May 15-17, 2013

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Written by Shakesphere

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Published on December 8 2012

The mobile technology landscape is incredibly confusing. There are numerous choices, ranging from new HTML5 technologies, native app development methods, and all sorts of content management systems

HTML5 is a new technology that allows developers to build rich web-based apps that run on any device via a standard web browser.

HTML 5 vs Apps, which one to choose?

Many think it will save the web, rendering native platform-dependent apps obsolete.

So, which one to choose? Native apps or HTML5?

A recent report from BI Intelligence explains why we think HTML5 will win out, and what an HTML future will look like for consumers, developers, and brands.

Here's why the Apps-vs-HTML5 debate matters:

Distribution: Native apps are distributed through app stores and markets controlled by the owners of the platforms. HTML5 is distributed through the rules of the open web: the link economy.

Monetization: Native apps come with one-click purchase options built into mobile platforms. HTML5 apps will tend to be monetized more through advertising, because payments will be less user-friendly.

Platform power and network effects: Developers have to conform with Apple's rules. Apple's market share, meanwhile, creates network effects and lock-in. If and when developers can build excellent iPhone and iPad functionality on the web using HTML5, developers can cut Apple out of the loop. This will reduce the network effects of Apple's platform.

Functionality: Right now, native apps can do a lot more than HTML5 apps. HTML5 apps will get better, but not as fast as some HTML5 advocates think.

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Published on December 5 2012

After Gamil refresh on Tuesday, Google has just announced made its YouTube iOS app available for Apple's iDevices, bringing an optimized user experience for iPad and the iPhone 5's 4-inch screen as well as other enhancements.

YouTube iOS app now available for iPad, adds AirPlay streaming and iPhone 5 support

When Google launched the first standalone YouTube for iOS app in September, the effort was largely considered to be a stopgap until the company was able to build a universal version that would work on both the iPad and iPhone, including the then-unreleased iPhone 5.

Until now, iPad users wanting access to YouTube were forced to download third-party apps or use the ubiquitous web video service's web client through Safari. With Tuesday's update, YouTube is now native on all iOS devices, including the Retina display-toting iPad. The app also supports the iPhone 5's 4-inch display, meaning the app no longer has black "handlebars" when viewing videos in landscape mode, a major gripe some had with the original version released before iOS 6.

YouTube iOS app now available for iPad, adds AirPlay streaming and iPhone 5 support

The software also takes full advantage of the iPhone 5′s bigger display and lets you stream YouTube clips to your badass TV through the Apple TV hockey puck and using AirPlay, a wireless media streaming technology from Apple. Accessibility, video playback improvements and other perks come included with the package

YouTube iOS app now available for iPad, adds AirPlay streaming and iPhone 5 support

Google’s Horia Ciurdar says that more than 25 percent of all YouTube watching happens on mobile. Since the launch of the YouTube app back in September, Ciurdar says Google has “been hard at work to improve the app based on your feedback.”

Now the YouTube app will get ‘enhanced’ AirPlay support, letting you shoot your videos over to your Apple TV. Videos are also said to start faster and play more smoothly. Google has also improved VoiceOver support for those with visual impairments.

YouTube iOS app now available for iPad, adds AirPlay streaming and iPhone 5 support

What's New in Version 1.1.0.4136:

1. Optimized for iPad and iPhone 5

2. Stream videos with AirPlay

3. Tap logo to open your Guide of channels

4. Add and remove videos from your playlists

5. Clickable links in video descriptions

6. Improved accessibility with VoiceOver

YouTube for iOS weighs in at 11.6 MB and can be downloaded for free from the App Store.

Related Articles: Google's YouTube iOS app now available for iPad, adds iPhone 5 and AirPlay support

YouTube app goes iPad, adds AirPlay, iPhone 5 support

Google Updates YouTube for iOS App, Adds iPad, AirPlay, iPhone 5 Support

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Written by Bernard

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Published on December 1 2012

Samsung has confirmed that it has sold more than five million units of its flagship phone-meets-tablet: Galaxy Note 2 smartphone worldwide, since its release just two months ago

The South Korean tech manufacturer said in a statement that the 5.5in device is selling at a rate nearly three times faster than its predecessor, the original Galaxy Note. The Galaxy Note 2 hit the three million mark in the first 30 days after its release, while the Galaxy Note took nearly three months to reach that figure.

The 5.5-inch device is expected to bring in 20 million sales, Samsung predicts, which would double that of its predecessor, The Galaxy Note, which passed the 10 million milestone within 9 months. While that may not be as fast as the Galaxy S III — which rocketed up 30 million channel sales just 150 days after the launch — the fact that the original Note was very much the first in its class, makes the feat impressive.

Samsung may frustrate us by providing figures that do not directly compare to Apple’s own end user sales figures, but others have crunched estimates on consumer purchase figures. Analyst firm Strategy Analytics believes that the Galaxy S III outsold the iPhone 5 in the third quarter of 2012, although the Apple phone only launch in September and demand massively outweighed supply, constricting potential sales figures

Samsung Galaxy Note 2 worldwide sales hit 5 million

We’ll have to wait on end user estimates for the Galaxy Note, described as a larger version of the Galaxy S III. Its nearest comparison at Apple is arguably the iPad mini, which lacks some phone-like features since it is a shrunken tablet.

The 7.9-inch Apple device sold out within three days of launch but, as those of us in Asia well know, the over-sized style of the Note is particularly popular in Eastern markets like Korea and Japan. It will be interesting to see how the second incarnation performs in markets like the US and Europe, and whether the launch of the iPad mini will help or hinder interest in unconventionally-sized devices.

Apple seems to think that the Note takes its cue from its own range of devices. Over the weekend, the Cupertino company added the Note II to its ongoing patent lawsuit against Samsung, citing the fact that it uses the Jelly Bean Android operating system.

Reference: Samsung Galaxy Note 2 reaches 5 million sales milestone in two months

Samsung’s Galaxy Note II hits 5 million channel sales, adding 2 million over the last 24 days

Samsung Galaxy Note 2 Breaks 5 Million In Sales Following US Release Date

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Written by Jelly

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