Samsung's latest Galaxy S III ad starts off all cutesy: a family guy heading off on a work trip, saying goodbye to his young family. His kids have even made him a cute video to watch on the plane, and his wife has... hey now, his wife has been rather more adventurous.
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Samsung's Galaxy S III is one of the best phones you can buy. It's fast, it's beautiful, it's got guts most handsets can only dream of. That's why it's so disappointing that Samsung's Galaxy S III Mini, officially announced today, isn't just the same phone in a smaller body. It's a lesser phone in every way.
We got really excited yesterday when we heard there would be a miniaturized Galaxy S III coming. Our excitement didn't last long when a second rumour hinted that the specs wouldn't be anywhere close to the original S III. We held out some hope that the second rumour might be wrong. Sadly, it wasn't.
When Samsung confirmed that its 4-inch Galaxy S III mini was real, it promised that it wouldn't just be another little budget phone. But if MobileGeeks' information about the handset is correct, we may be in for a letdown tomorrow.
The Galaxy S III has a beautifully large 4.8-inch (720 x 1280) display, crisp 8-megapixel camera, quad-core processor and long-lasting 2100mA h battery. And the speedy new 4G-equipped Galaxy S III model hits Australia on October 9th, complete with Android 4.1 Jellybean. Yet Samsung's best smartphone also gets the little things right, like nudging you when you’ve missed something. Let's take a closer look.
If you have a Samsung mobile phone running Android with the TouchWiz UI, there's a newly discovered vulnerability that could result in an accidental factory data reset by simply accessing a link from your phone. This includes some Galaxy S II and Galaxy S III devices. UPDATE: Other Android devices not using TouchWiz are also affected.
The iPhone 5 has been the most anticipated mobile device of 2012 together with its cousin the iPad Mini, which we expect to be seeing shortly. Apple has made displays its most prominent marketing feature, because it determines the quality of the visual experience for everything on a smartphone or tablet — including apps, web content, photos, videos and its camera. The retina displays on the iPhone 4 and the new iPad were significant advancements — not just in sharpness but in picture quality and colour accuracy, which is what provides the display's real wow factor.