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Vodafone Nexus One hits UK April 30th
Vodafone UK have announced that, as of April 30th, the Google Nexus One will go on sale. Available for preorder from today, the Vodafone Nexus One will be priced from free on a new £35 ($54) per month two-year agreement. In the box will be a 4GB microSD card, while subscribers will also get 1GB of included 3G data in their contract.
Otherwise the specifications are the same as we’ve seen before, with a 3.7-inch WVGA AMOLED capacitive touchscreen, 1GHz Snapdragon processor, UMTS, WiFi and Bluetooth, along with Android and the recently extended Google Maps Navigation beta. Currently the Nexus One is running Android 2.1, but Vodafone’s spec sheet refers to the tri-color LED trackball being used; right now, the LED only shows white (unless you’re running a hack), but multicolor support is tipped to be included in Android 2.2. However, that version of the OS isn’t expected to be released until Google I/O in mid-May 2010.
Interestingly, while the Nexus One is only available online in the US, Vodafone will be stocking the handset in-store in the UK. The online preorder page says deliveries are expected from May 5th, in contrast to the press release’s April 30th date; we’re checking with the carrier to see which is accurate.
Update: Vodafone UK tell us that if you order a Nexus One today then you’ll get it on April 30th; however with the UK Bank Holiday weekend approaching, they didn’t want to over-promise on delivery, hence the extra wiggle-room with the May 5th estimate.Press Release:
GOOGLE NEXUS ONE LAUNCHES ON VODAFONE UK
· Nexus One™ available to Vodafone customers in the UK on April 30
· Pre-order from today on the UK’s best network
· Great value – free on £35 price plan
· Available through Vodafone retail, online and telesales
From today, Vodafone UK customers can order the Nexus One, the new superphone from Google™, at vodafone.co.uk/nexusone.
Vodafone is the first European mobile operator to offer Nexus One. Customers who pre-order online will be the first to get a Nexus One for free on a £35 monthly price plan (24 month), on April 30. The Nexus One will also be available via Vodafone stores and telesales, with Vodafone providing direct support to customers with the superphone when they need it.
Nexus One will be available on a range of great value Vodafone price plans, on both 18 and 24 month contracts. Price plans start from £25 a month on a 24 month contract.
Nexus One features the latest in Google innovation including Google Maps™ Navigation (Beta), which offers satnav-style turn-by-turn driving directions with voice output and Street View. Also included are other favourites like Google Mail, YouTube and access to Android Market™ with more than 40,000 applications.
Google Maps Navigation is an Internet-connected GPS navigation system that provides turn-by-turn voice guidance as a free feature of Google Maps for Android™. Key features include Google Search and Search by voice to find your destination, the most recent maps, businesses and live traffic from Google Maps, and street and satellite views.
Vodafone UK customers now have a wide choice of Android phones, truly establishing Vodafone as the home of the Smartphone.
Nexus One Hardware Features
Display: 3.7″ AMOLED 480×800 WVGA display
Thinness: 11.5mm; Weight: 130g
Processor/Speed: Qualcomm Snapdragon™ 3G QSD8250 chipset, delivering speeds up to 1GHz
Camera: 5 megapixel auto focus with flash and geo tagging
Onboard memory: 512MB Flash, 512MB RAM
Expandable memory: 4GB removable SD Card (expandable to 32GB)
Noise Suppression: Dynamic noise suppression from Audience, Inc.
Ports: 3.5mm stereo headphone jack with four contacts for inline voice and remote control
Battery: Removable 1400 mAh
Personalized laser engraving: Up to 50 characters on the back of the phone
Trackball: Tri-colour notification LED, alerts when new emails, chats, text messages arrive
Nexus One, Google, Google Maps, Android Market and Android are trademarks of Google, Inc.
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The Daily Slash: April 30th 2010
Welcome to this week’s Friday. We hope you had a good week, and that you’re winding down comfortably. Tonight’s edition of the Daily Slash is short and sweet, just so we can get you into the depths of your weekend faster. We know you want to be there. So, in the Best of R3, the Motorola Shadow has reared its sleek head again, there’s a new in-vehicle mount for the iPad, and trouble is brewing for Nokia’s CEO. And then in the Dredge ‘Net, Verizon is handing out a great deal for Tour owners, open source video codecs can violate patents, and we’ve got some new pictures of the Motorola chúng tôi Best of R3 MediaThe Motorola Shadow Shows up Again: And this time it passed through the WiFi Alliance, gaining itself a pretty fantastic specifications and paperwork. While there’s still a bunch of speculation going on about what the Shadow even is, with some saying it’s the Nexus Two, others might be more comfortable saying it’s the Droid 2. Whatever it is, with a 4.3-inch capacitive touchscreen and a full, slide-out QWERTY keyboard, we’d be happy with whatever it’s called. [via Android Community]Scosche In-Vehicle Car Mount is Awesome: We know you want to be a police officer, without having all that responsibility. So, what better way to make it look like you’re one than to have your iPad on an in-vehicle mount, positioned right next to you for quick, easy access. With the iPad 3G now available, you’ll be able to use navigation software like never before. And yes, that is pretty exciting. There’s a video of the mount in action, which we think you should definitely check out. [via Everything iPad]Nokia CEO May be Let Go Due to Low Numbers: Apparently, 2010 was supposed to be the year of growth, especially when it comes to money. That memo apparently passed Nokia, because shareholders are not very happy right now. And, in their frustration, they may be ready to take it out on Nokia’s CEO, Olli-Pekka Kallasvuo. According to a recent report, he may be on the way out, unless he can assuage the shareholders into thinking that he has an iPhone-killer in the works for this holiday season. Think he can do it? [via SlashPhone]The Dredge NetBlackBerry 9630 Tour Now With Free Push-To-Talk, Forever: Yep, that’s right. Apparently the whole Push-to-Talk thing didn’t fly over all that well for current Tour owners. Whether that’s because they didn’t know the feature existed, or they didn’t want to pay for it, who knows. Whatever the case may be, Verizon Wireless has decided to make it free, for the life of your phone. So, as long as you add the service before June 30th of this year, you’ll get in on the great deal. Nothing beats instant communication, right? [via unwired view]Ogg Theora Could Violate Video Patents: Jobs believes in open source projects, and he wants to make sure that it gets handled the right way. In that regard, he has addressed the Free Software Foundation of Europe in hopes to prevent them from using Ogg Theora, because it could indeed violate patents, and therefore lead to a lawsuit. He points out that despite the fact a video codec may be open source, like H.264, there’s still patents involved in the software. Ogg Theora could step on more toes than necessary, and Apple wants to avoid this. Of course, he then wants the Free Software Foundation to incorporate H.264, but that’s not surprising to anyone, right? [via Electronista]Motorola RAZR3 Might Have Been Worth it, Maybe: There’s no telling in any real capacity whether or not the Motorola RAZR3 would have actually been worth anyone’s time, but from the video we saw earlier today, and these shiny new pictures, we might be willing to admit that we could have been excited about this bad boy. Especially considering it would have featured WiFi, GPS, 3G connectivity, and Symbian UIQ. Very interesting features for a phone that doesn’t exist anymore. Alas, we didn’t know you. [via Boy Genius Report]
On January 5 2010 Google announced the Nexus One officially and it was to be the first device to run the new Android 2.1 Eclair. It had a 3.7-inch AMOLED display (later versions would switch to Super LCD), a 1GHz Snapdragon processor, 512MB of RAM, 512MB of storage (190MB available), and a 1400mAh battery. It also featured a 5MP camera with auto-focus, LED flash, and digital zoom. Manufactured by HTC, the Nexus One had a premium unibody design. It went on sale through Google’s online store for $529.The Nexus name
In December 2009 Google filed a trademark application for the name “Nexus One”, but in March 2010 it was denied because a company called Integra Telecom was already using it. This wouldn’t stop Google from using it, but it could leave them open to a lawsuit. Integra never sued, so presumably they came to some kind of agreement.
There was another hitch for the Nexus name when the estate of Philip K. Dick complained. His daughter, Isa Dick Hackett, started talking to the press about how the Nexus One was obviously a reference to the Nexus 6 line of androids featured in her father’s novel Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep, later adapted as the movie Blade Runner. She said they were open to discussion, effectively inviting Google to pay a settlement. Google claimed the name had nothing to do with Dick’s work and was being used in its original sense as a place where things converge. It was eventually settled out of court and we don’t know what was agreed.Nexus S
Google decided to switch from Android pioneer HTCand partner with Samsung for the Nexus S. It ushered in Android 2.3 Gingerbread when it was released in December 2010. It continued the trend towards larger displays with a 4-inch Super AMOLED (there was also a Super Clear LCD version). The unique feature was NFC, and it also boasted 16GB storage (no microSD slot), but the specs weren’t a huge leap over the Nexus One.
Android was becoming stronger and stronger and some may say, this is where things really started.
Our Nexus S 4G review wasn’t exactly glowing, with complaints about reception and battery life, but the Nexus S was generally well-received. This time it was sold through retail partners like Best Buy, and in May 2011 Sprint began to sell it in the US. We don’t really know exactly how many were sold, but Samsung did reveal that it sold 512,000 Nexus S 4G units between Q2 of 2011 and Q2 of 2012.
It’s not clear why Google switched to Samsung, but the general consensus seemed to be that it was keen to spread the patronage around. The Samsung Galaxy S released in June 2010 was fast making the South Korean manufacturer the biggest player on the Android scene; it would go on to sell 24 million units.Galaxy Nexus
Regardless of whether the device was a high seller or not; there was no doubt that the new software features made the Galaxy nexus a compelling device for those looking for an interesting, bloat free device showcasing a great and flexible OS.
One surprise was that Google back-pedaled on the open sales model and partnered with Verizon in the US. There was later a Sprint version, but then Google went back to selling phones directly SIM-unlocked on the Play Store and it soon dropped the price to $350. The Galaxy Nexus was also the first phone to get Android 4.1 Jelly Bean in July 2012.
The Galaxy Nexus wasn’t a big success. One of Samsung’s lawyers actually described the sales as “miniscule”, but he was arguing against Apple in a patent infringement suit. The import and sale of the Galaxy Nexus was briefly banned from June 29 to July 6 in the US when Apple was granted a pre-trial injunction. Samsung’s lawyer, John Quinn, revealed that it made $250 million in six months and “at most, captured 0.5 percent of the market.” You’ll no doubt remember how the trial worked out.Nexus 4
It was time for another change. This time Google partnered with LG. After Hurricane Sandy delayed the announcement speculation reached fever pitch, and Google finally unveiled the Nexus 4 on October 29 2012, to go on sale the following month.
Most people were surprised by the switch to LG, but it was an OEM on the up. The LG Optimus G was proving very successful and showed that LG was capable of producing high-end smartphones. The Nexus 4 was based on it and it would be the most successful Nexus to date.Nexus 5
LG was retained as manufacturer for the Nexus 5 which landed on October 31 2013. Google repeated the trick of offering a high end smartphone with near-flagship specs for a knock down price. The Nexus 5 combined a 4.95-inch full HD 1080p display, with a lightning fast 2.26GHz quad-core processor, and 2GB of RAM. It featured Android 4.4 KitKat and won instant plaudits for being a silky smooth performer at an affordable price.Nexus 6
Admittedly the latest member of the Nexus family is a pretty serious departure from past Nexus phones, both in size and in recent pricing philosophy. Typically, Nexus devices have generally focused on great specs at a lower price but with the Nexus 6, we have entered the premium territory. The Nexus 6 comes in at $649 for the 32GB model, and $699 for the 64GB variant. The phone essentially looks like a blown up Moto X with a Nexus logo on it, and is the first Nexus phone to have a metallic frame.The Nexus tablet family
Now that we’ve ran through the Nexus phone series, let’s turn towards the Nexus tablet family. The tablet market has been a completely different game for Google. While it didn’t take long for Android to become a smash hit in the phone world, Google spent many years catching up with the iPad and its dominance in the tablet arena.
In 2011, Google would arguably make its first big push towards becoming a real player in the tablet market with the announcement of Android 3.0 Honeycomb, a version of Android specifically optimized for tablets. However, it wouldn’t be until 2012 that Google would introduce the world to its first Nexus tablet.
It could be argued, that the Nexus 7 was the first Nexus device to have mass consumer appeal. Google had finally brought a device which didn’t just appeal to android enthusiasts but something that had the hardware, price and ecosystem to slowly start matching their competitors.
In 2012, Google would announce the Nexus 7, a curiously small 7 inch tablet. It was made in conjunction with ASUS and it was the first tablet the carry the Nexus branding. It featured an unusual form factor and came very friendly to the wallets of potential buyers. At $199, it was the cheapest way of entering the Nexus family and easily one of the cheapest tablets on the market, despite packing solid specs like a Tegra 3 processor, 1GB RAM and a 7-inch display with a resolution of 1280 x 700.
Through what was a rigorous design and production process, Google and ASUS managed to release a tablet which propelled the Nexus brand to widespread knowledge and put the 7 inch form factor into the spotlight. The tablet also saw the debut of Android 4.1 Jelly Bean, introducing an improved pull-down notification area, “Project Butter” performance improvements and several other under the hood changes.Nexus 10 Nexus 7 (2nd Gen) Nexus 9
Last but not least, the Nexus 9 arrived in the latter part of 2014, alongside the Nexus 6. Like the Nexus 6, the Nexus 9 not only introduced a new size to the mix, but pushed towards the premium end and did away with aggressive Nexus pricing. Partnering with HTCfor the first time since the Nexus One, the tablet comes in at $399 or $479, depending on if you choose the 16 GB or 32GB of storage.
Like the Nexus 6, the Nexus 9 not only introduced a new size to the mix, but pushed towards the premium end and did away with aggressive Nexus pricing.
Turning to the rest of the specs, the Nexus 9 offers up an NVIDIA Tegra K1 processor with 2GB RAM, an 8.9-inch display with a resolution of 2048 x 1536 with a 4:3 aspect ratio, 16 and 32GB storage options and solid onboard front-facing speakers. Like the Nexus 6, the Nexus 9 was one of the first devices to ship with Android 5.0 Lollipop out of the box.
While stock issues were a problem for a short while towards the beginning, getting your hands on a Nexus 9 has proven to be a much easier affair than the Nexus 6. Whether this is better supply levels from HTCor less impressive sales, it’s hard to say at this point. For those looking for more details on the Nexus 9, it might not hurt to check out our review of the device.What’s next?
There is little doubt that we are in a good place right now with the Nexus program. Where we are and with the technology available, the Nexus 6 and Nexus 9 are some of the best devices to come out of the Nexus program. That said, their premium pricing has turned away some of those who preferred the idea of the Nexus program being a great place not only for pure Android, but for affordable dev-friendly devices.
For Nexus fans unsure of where Google is heading with its new push towards premium (and jump into phablet-size phones), the future is just as confusing as it is exciting. It’s unclear what’s next for the Nexus program, but regardless of what happens, Android Authority will be here to bring you the latest in the months and years to come.
SlashGear’s April Fools’ 2014 round-up
It’s the most nerve-racking day of the year for a technology publication editor. April Fools’ Day 2014, a day in which every story must be triple-checked (rather than just double-checked) for authenticity. This year we’re seeing not only jokes played on the public, but awkward copies of jokes made between companies, as well.
First we need to address the three brands that wore the same outfit to the party: Panasonic, HTC, and Samsung. HTC’s “GLUUV” brings a smart full-arm glove to the party in a form not unlike that of the Nintendo Power Glove – truly majestic, without a doubt. We’d like to see that HTC One (M8) Micro on the top of the hand take shape, too, mind you.
Samsung Fingers brings a smart display to the palm of your hand, literally. Here you’ve got several different versions of the glove for the type of person you are: Samsung Fingers, Samsung Fingers Tough (with spikes), and Samsung Fingers Class (full-length with a bow).
Toshiba shared the joke with a glove as well. It’s almost as if we’re so close to a smart glove in the real world that it seems like a joke. We’ll see who’s laughing in 2024 when the smart glove is real.
Roku’s wearables bid this Fools’ day is the Roku Watch, a device that’s essentially a tiny display you wear around your wrist. The kicker here is that the remote control is larger than the display, making the whole contraption beyond silly.
SEGA returns to the world of hardware with their new set of MEGAne DRIVe glasses. Here you’ll see two original SEGA Genesis consoles placed over the eyes in an effort to increase your love for the original.
Samsung also took wearables to a very, very strange place with the micro-router. Also known as Samsung Fli-Fy, the company suggests it’ll launch pigeons at London’s Piccadilly Circus to enhance the free wireless internet signal for England residents everywhere.
Virgin Airlines joined the festivities with a Nest collaboration. With this new service, Nest and Virgin Airlines suggest that you’ll be able to control your own personal environment at 35,000 feet. “Simply select Cancun Afternoon and soak it all in.”
Motorola’s push for April Fools’ sits right on your smartphone. Should you have restarted your Moto G or Moto X inside the last 12 hours or so, you’ll be seeing the following boot screen pop up. This boot screen also features the recently revealed Powered by Android bit – and that’s no joke.
The Pirate Bay suggests that after they’ve tossed out trackers, torrents, and servers, they’ll be bringing on the brain plugin. They suggest that they’ve worked with “russian, israeli, and japanese neuro scientists” to bring a device that will “embrace your entire mind.” The Pirate Bay will be “Using laser projections directly onto the retina it’ll no longer be any resolution but 100%.”
Reddit also takes the next-generation browsing cue by taking command of your computer’s front-facing camera. You’ll probably not want to fall for this one especially, as we’re not entirely sure where the camera feeds lead at the moment.
Game developer Blizzard Entertainment pushes us to tears with the promise of a fighting game made with massive pixels and some of their more popular characters. Right along the lines of Super Smash Bros., this game would take the “outcasts” from Blizzard games and pin them against one another in a battle royale we’d certainly like to play in real life.
Google knocks out several items for April Fools’, as is tradition, bringing the heat in a number of extremely odd ways. First you’re going to see Chromecast for squirrels.
Next from Google you’ll witness the wonder if “The Shelvie”, also known as the shareable selfie. With this feature you’ll have a much easier means of pushing your face directly in the face of your friends on Gmail.
With the new Google “Magic Hand”, it’s suggested that you’ll be able to tap away at your tablet without needing to actually “touch” it. This should make it much easier for users that no longer want to get in contact with their phones or tablets – there’s an optional keyboard add-on too.
Google’s Chrome for Mobile is bringing on the age of emoji – those tiny pictures that represent words. Iconic, meaningful images will replace full words as often as possible inside the web through Chrome. This is “the next phase of linguistic evolution.”
The first Google release in the April Fools environment was the Google Maps Pokemon Challenge. While you’ll want to head to our full Pokemon Challenge article for all the details, you can see the preview video below.
The folks at ThinkGeek always go big when it comes to their favorite holiday, and this year is no different. Have a peek at our ThinkGeek April Fools’ rundown and whet your appetite with a video of the NERF Nuke.
Google’s Auto Awesome feature in Google+ has gotten more #hoffsome today, bringing David Hasslehoff to your images without your permission. Of course you won’t have to use these images, and they won’t be made public unless you want them to be, but know this: the Hoff is there, and he’s waiting for you.
This is just the beginning. We’ll be updating the 2014 April Fools’ round-up all through the day with every technology-related April Fools’ joke worth the effort, so stick around and keep your spirits high on this day of international trickery!
For installing custom ROMs and other such hacks and modifications on Android devices, a custom recovery is often required, and ClockworkMod (CWM) recovery has always been the most popular recovery available. However, CWM recovery’s origins stem from the time when one would have to use the hardware buttons on a device to navigate in recovery, making it extremely cumbersome for regular use.
And that’s where TWRP recovery came in. TWRP recovery features touch support, with proper graphical buttons for accessing various options, making it extremely popular for many devices for its ease of use as well as some useful functionality – fast backups, inbuilt file manager, themes support, and more – not found in CWM recovery, while also making installation of custom ROMs and mods a breeze thanks to the impressive touch-based GUI.
This all-in-one guide puts together everything that one would need to flash TWRP recovery on their Nexus S, along with step-by-step instructions of the entire procedure, so that you can start flashing custom ROMs and make other modifications on your device.
Installing TWRP recovery will void the phone’s warranty, and as install a custom recovery requires unlocking the bootloader on the phone, it will also wipe all the data on the phone and factory reset. However, by flashing a stock firmware image and recovery and re-locking the bootloader, warranty can be regained, and you’ll be able to back up and restore all data before and after flashing TWRP recovery.
Now let’s see how TWRP recovery can be installed on the Nexus S.
The procedure described below is only for the GSM variant of the Samsung Nexus S. Do not try it on the CDMA/4G Nexus S variants or any other device.
The methods and procedures discussed here are considered risky, so try them out at your own risk, and make sure to read each step carefully before attempting anything. We will not be held responsible if anything goes wrong.
Things you need:
NOTE: Backup is optional and you can skip this step if you do not wish to back up anything.
Unlock the bootloader on your Nexus S using this guide. Unlocking bootloader wipes all data from the phone so make sure you take a backup as mentioned in step 1.
NOTE: If you’ve already unlocked the bootloader on your device, you can skip this step.
Download and install the Android SDK → from here. This will install the necessary drivers for the phone on your computer.
NOTE: If you’ve already installed the SDK when unlocking the bootloader, skip this step.
On the phone, go into the Settings » Developer options menu and enable the USB Debugging option. On Android 2.3, this option can be found in Settings » Applications » Developer options.
Installation of TWRP Recovery
Extract the Fastboot.zip file on your computer to the C: drive to get a folder named Fastboot with four files inside it.
Copy the TWRP file that you downloaded to the Fastboot folder on drive C so that you now have a total of 5 files inside.
Turn off your phone. Then, boot into fastboot mode by holding down the Volume down + Volume Up + Power buttons together till the screen turns on and shows “Start” written in big green letters.
Then, connect your phone to the computer with your USB cable, then wait for Windows to finish installing the drivers (drivers will be installed only the first time you connect the phone to the computer). For reliability, ensure that you use a USB port at the back if you are using a desktop computer, as the front panel ports can be loose and cause problems.
Now, perform the following steps in the command prompt to flash TWRP.
Navigate to the Fastboot folder which you obtained in step 2. For example, if the Fastboot folder is in drive C on your computer, enter cd C:Fastboot in command prompt (and press Enter) to navigate to the folder.
Then, enter fastboot devices. If your Nexus S has been detected properly, you will see a device ID show up in command prompt. If nothing comes up, make sure you have installed the drivers, disconnect phone, remove and re-insert battery, and retry the procedure from step 5.
Now, flash TWRP recovery on the phone by entering fastboot flash recovery *filename*.img in the command prompt, where *filename* has to be replaced by the name of the recovery file that you have downloaded. For example: fastboot flash recovery openrecovery-twrp-184.108.40.206-crespo.img
After recovery is flashed, you will see an “OKAY”/”finished” message in the command prompt. The phone will also show “FASTBOOT STATUS – OKAY” at the bottom of the screen once recovery has been flashed.
Now, using the volume buttons on the phone, change “Start” to “Recovery mode“, then press the power button to boot into recovery. Once recovery boots up, select “Reboot” then select “System” to reboot the phone into Android.
TWRP recovery is now installed on your Nexus S. Make sure to read the “Booting into TWRP Recovery” section below to find out how you can boot into TWRP when needed.
Booting into TWRP Recovery
Whenever you want to use TWRP recovery, you can boot into it via Fastboot mode. The procedure to boot into TWRP recovery is given below.
Turn off the phone.
Then, boot into fastboot mode by holding down the Volume Up + Power buttons together till Fastboot Mode shows up on screen.
Press the volume down key till the “RECOVERY” text is selected in fastboot mode, then select it by pressing the power button. The phone will then reboot into TWRP recovery, where you can tap on options to select them.
Dell hits Windows 8 PC pre-order market with a bang
It would appear that Dell wants to get in on the party early with three Windows 8 computers it’s putting up for pre-order here this morning for a release date “soon after Windows 8 is officially available on October 26.” With the XPS 12 convertible laptop, the XPS One 27 All-in-one, and the Inspiron One 23 All-in-one ready for action, you’ll not be left wanting for the Windows 8 touch-capable environment in all its glory. This release will be strictly pre-order inside the United States on Friday, the 12th of October (today), with releases of the actual physical devices aimed nearer the end of this month.
This update from Dell has you not just able to pre-order the new machines, but the Windows 8 operating system on a set of other compatible Dell machines on the market right this minute as well. Of course no matter what you pick up, Windows 8 won’t be getting to your door before October 26th – after that though, it’ll be a free-for-all. Over at chúng tôi they’ve got your whole Windows 8 collection, everything you could possibly want, up for pre-order and regular order right now.
Dell’s XPS 12 is a strange, flippy beast – have a peek at our hands-on from August of this year to see how it looked when Dell first brought it out for sunlight. It’s got a flip hinge to it so you can use it as a normal laptop or can twist it around and push it down for a massive tablet, too. With a full HD display at 1920 x 1080 pixel resolution and full touch capacity you’ll have a hard time saying no – this attached to a price of $1,199 USD on pre-order from today.
A couple of Dell All-in-one machines are also up for order this morning, the XPS One 27 and the Inspiron One 23. With the XPS One 27 you’ll get a massive quad HD (2560 x 1440) display – the same as it’s had in the past – but this time with touch capabilities so you can make full use of Windows 8 and its full touch user interface. This update also has an articulating stand that’s able to tilt the display to a 60 degree angle – flexibility indeed! This device rings in at $1,599.99 USD. Have a peek at our XPS One 27 hands-on right this minute to see the layback.
The Inspiron One 23 brings on a lovely full HD (1920 x 1080) display and a single-cord setup to match its full touch-sensitive interface with Windows 8, all of it running on Intel’s 3rd Generation Core chipset, with several iterations available for pre-order. This model will run you $779.99 USD for starters.
Also of note is an updated version of the Dell XPS 13 Ultrabook, a device that’s now got Ivy Bridge with full Intel HD 4000 integrated graphics – this update comes in at $999 USD and is up in the Dell store right this minute as well. Have a peek at our original Dell XPS 13 Ultrabook review to see what this device is all about.
In the UK, meanwhile, the XPS 12 convertible running Windows 8 will be starting at £999, the XPS One 27 with touch at £1,779, and the Inspiron One 23 AIO with touch at £879.
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