Well, that sure didn’t take long. The bizarre Nokia X, technically built on an underlying layer of Android code but really made to resemble a Windows Phone on the software front without actually running WP, is merely four months old. Five, if we count the timing of its formal introduction rather than the commercial launch.
Defying logic, common sense and, perhaps least important, tech traditions, Nokia took the wraps off an X follow-up aptly named X2 just five months after the first-gen was introduced. Even nuttier, the upgraded Android-based handheld is up for grabs in “in select countries globally”, which means it started selling less than 100 days on the
Be honest, how many of you bought into the whole Nokia-made Android-running handheld story when it first surfaced? Not many, eh? And I bet there are still skeptics out and about who reckon either we’re looking at one of the most elaborate hoaxes in the history of mobile tech, or the launch will be canceled
Say, all ye die-hard Android fans, do you by any chance know what’s set to go down come October 22, i.e. in 24 hours give or take? Probably not Google’s Nexus 5 and Android 4.4 KitKat grandiose unveilings, to the sheer desperation of Sherlock Holmes enthusiasts and amateur detectives trying to make heads or tails
Following Nokia’s recent unveilings of the Lumia 928 and 925, the tech world is essentially torn as to the company’s future in the mobile décor. There are some that say there is no such thing as a future for Nokia in an Android-iOS dominated world, whereas others claim that the company should still be given
Once upon a time the largest mobile phone maker and the most profitable player in the business, Nokia has had a nightmare couple of years following Symbian’s ceasing in 2010. In all honesty, it wasn’t the ditching of the OS that turned Nokia from hero to zero, but in fact the platform’s inability to keep
We have featured an article just recently about the move of Nokia to invest in Pelican Imaging in order to develop a new 16 lens array camera for its future smartphones. And now, the CEO of the company just confirmed their partnership with the smartphone developer. The Big Announcement Chris Picket, the CEO of Pelican
In an effort to keep pace with the rapid competition in the mobile phone sector, Nokia Growth Partners is looking to invest in Pelican Imaging according to a Bloomberg report. Pelican Imaging is a startup company in California that specializes in developing cameras that are capable of delivering greater depth and ease in splicing images together.