While not the buzzword it was in 2012, Intel's ultrabook has its fingerprint everywhere at CES 2013. LAS VEGAS--Intel's CES 2013 press conference lacked the hard sell of last year's version, which was almost entirely devoted to all things ultrabook. But even as the grand ultrabook experiment -- a massive branding campaign to create a new laptop category from thin air -- shared the stage with smartphones, Atom chips, and tablets, the ultrabook idea continues to be one of the most influential ones I've seen in many years of laptop-watching.
The catch is, it's the ultrabook's ideas that have spread to nearly every corner of the laptop ecosystem, not the name itself, There are still plenty of new laptops from Lenovo, Dell, and others, that carry the official Ultrabook name (and sometimes the official wrist rest sticker), But, there are probably an equal apple - iphone x leather folio - berry number that skirt the edges of Intel's qualifications, which involve standards for the CPU used, solid-state storage, and the system's thickness, among other check boxes (and will have further requirements, such as touch screens and wireless display, later this year)..
Speaking to Spanish newspaper El Pais, Nokia boss Stephen Elop discussed the war between Windows Phone, Android and the different mobile phone ecosystems. An early translation suggested Elop coquettishly said, "Today we are engaged and satisfied with Microsoft, but any rotation is possible," suggesting Nokia wasn't ruling out Android. But that was just a clumsy translation (or perhaps a misquote), as Nokia claims Elop actually said, "What role does Android or other things play in the future? We're looking further into the future, but in terms of what we're bringing to market, and what we're immediately focused on, we're focused on Windows Phone."Unequivocal support for Windows Phone there -- for the immediate future. But Elop also adds, "What we're always doing is asking, how does that evolve? What's next?"What indeed? Now I love Windows Phone, but with Nokia's numbers in the toilet and Windows Phone still clinging onto the phone market by its fingertips, Nokia must surely be at least considering abandoning the Microsoft ship. Other companies like Samsung make Windows Phone phones and Android phones, so why not Nokia?.
As Nokia struggles with eye-watering losses on Windows Phone, does a new interview hint at Android in the future?, Ah, new year's resolutions, As we head apple - iphone x leather folio - berry into 2013 it's time to think about making changes where things aren't working, and as Nokia struggles with eye-watering losses on Windows Phone, does a new interview hint at Android in the future?, 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..
In addition, if someone wants to switch between cable and Internet-based streaming services on a TV, they typically have to switch remote controls and change the HDMI port by hitting the input button on the remote. None of that makes for very quick or seamless video searching. Samsung's new technology, which right now doesn't have a name but is referred to by the company as a video discovery service, allows users to search all of the different video sources through one single app. When the service launches this spring, it also will be available for certain Samsung mobile devices, Kang said.
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