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Samsung’s GT-B9150 smartphone leaked

Samsung GT-B9150 leaked

There has a been a lot of talk about what the South Korean Android smart phone giant, Samsung, will showcase at the Mobile World Congress (MWC) 2013 later this month. We have actually seen the list of smart phones that are expected to roll out from Samsung in the first quarter of the year. And on the top of the list is the Samsung GT-B9150. There have been a few leaks about the device which give us an idea of what the device is made up of.

According to the rumors so far, the Samsung GT-B9150 is expected to have a 1080p display and a 1.7 GHz A15-based Exynos 5 5250 dual processor under the hood. And yes, that processor sounds familiar because that is the same processor found in the Google/ Samsung Nexus 10 tablet launched last year. Anyway, people are expecting the Samsun GT-B9150 to be the Samsung Galaxy S IV, or they say it might also be the Samsung Galaxy Note III. But the “GT-B” prefix to the serial number of the smart phone does not comply with that.

The South Korean tech giant is yet to officially announce the GT-B9150 smart phone, but there are already so many rumors around the device. There is also an expectation that the device will be showing off something cool at the Mobile World Congress later this month. The smart phone is supposed to have an FHD display, and if we couple that with a 5 inch display, we get a pixel density of 441 ppi, and that is the rumors specs of the Samsung Galaxy S IV. A lot of stuffs like this add up to make this the Samsun Galaxy S IV that we have been waiting for.

But the bad news is, the GT-B9150 is coming to the Mobile World Congress and the Galaxy S IV is not. So what is this GT-B9150?

Source: Phone Arena

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Fujitsu Introduces ARROWS Tab Wi-Fi Tablet, Esprimo AIO PCs, Lifebook Notebooks

We have seen a few many news this week about media companies, news portals, and other companies being attacked by hackers to steal very important information which is of great importance for the hackers. We have seen such reports from the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, and the Washington post. We also know that the United States government has been warding off millions of attacks on its computers from different parts of the world, every day. Today, Twitter has come forward to announce its own hacking story. The company sent out emails to a few Twitter users saying that their Twitter accounts may have been hacked by hackers, and that it would be better if they change their Twitter passwords. The email said that the accounts “may have been compromised by a website or service not associated with Twitter.” So if you got one such email, it is not a joke, you better change your password right away. Then, in a blog post on the company’s blog, the company’s director of information security, Bob Lord, said that almost 250,000 Twitter accounts have been hacked. The blog post said that the hackers might have accessed session tokens and passwords of these compromised accounts. The passwords, the blog post says, were in encrypted form and might restrict the use of these passwords to gain access to the accounts just yet. But once they are decrypted, in case they do, they will be able to log in. The session tokens, on the other hand, are unique value assigned to every user on a computer to avoid signing into a service every time they need to use it on that computer. Sometimes these session tokens can also be used to gain access to accounts. The service also says that this attack, like many others that took place this week, was done by highly experienced hackers and were similar to other attacks. He indicated that the hackers from China who are all over the news might have been responsible for this as well. “This attack was not the work of amateurs, and we do not believe it was an isolated incident,” Lord writes. “The attackers were extremely sophisticated, and we believe other companies and organizations have also been recently similarly attacked.” So, even if you have not got any such email from Twitter, it is better to change your Twitter account password to be able to sleep in peace, somewhat.

Twitter hacked, 250,000 accounts compromised