Roundup: The first hands-on reviews are full of praise for Apple’s iPad Air

Article cited from devicenews.org by Smartphonebay.net

Apple’s fifth-generation full-sized tablet, the iPad Air, was announced on October 22 — and the first reviews are out now.

With the new iPad scheduled to start shipping this Friday in 41 countries, here’s what the first folks to get a hands-on are saying.

Damon Darlin, The New York Times

Darlin is very much appreciative of the new iPad’s ‘Nose Bonking Reduction’ due to it being “noticeably lighter than its predecessors.”

Those 6.4 ounces make all the difference when, as you recline while reading or watching a movie, you conk out and the iPad falls forward to bonk you on the nose. The Air won’t hurt you the way the old iPad did.

However, he notes that the changes Apple has made for the new iPad are “incremental, not revolutionary” and questions the need for someone to upgrade if he/she already has an iPad.

For new users though, Darlin praises the iPad Air as “a delight to use and will bring you more hours of enjoyment than any other electronic device I know of.”

185582066 730x485 Roundup: The first hands on reviews are full of praise for Apples iPad Air

Walt Mossberg, All Things D

Mossberg calls the iPad Air the “best tablet” that he has ever reviewed. Though he notes that the new iPad isn’t a “radical rethinking” of what a tablet is, “it’s a major improvement on a successful product.”

In particular, he is appreciative of the battery life, the lighter weight which makes the iPad Air more comfortable to hold for long periods, and how it is “noticeably faster” than previous iPads.
185582066 730x485 Roundup: The first hands on reviews are full of praise for Apples iPad Air
In my tests, the iPad Air far exceeded Apple’s claim of 10 hours of battery life. For over 12 hours, it played high-definition videos, nonstop, with the screen at 75% brightness, with Wi-Fi on and emails pouring in. That’s the best battery life I’ve ever recorded for any tablet.

Mossberg concludes that if it’s within your budget, “the new iPad Air is the tablet I recommend, hands down.”

Darrell Etherington, TechCrunch

Etherington says the iPad Air makes big tablets beautiful again and “breathes new life into Apple’s original slab-style game-changer.”

The iPad Air makes the argument anew that there’s still room for big tablets in people’s lives, and it might just help usher in an era of computing where households own more than one kind of iPad, and PCs are harder and harder to find.

He notes that despite the reduction in weight, performance-wise ”Apple’s latest iPad soars.”

Anand Lal Shimpi, Anandtech

In a comprehensive review, Shimpi notes that Apple has re-imagined the iPad, making the iPad Air smaller, lighter and faster, but “with absolutely no tradeoffs made in the process.”

He says that many had thought the 10-inch tablet market “was done for, with all interest and excitement shifting to smaller, but equally capable 7 or 8-inch tablets” — but the iPad Air “breathes new life into the platform.”

I’ll always take lighter, but the iPad Air strikes a good balance between weight and material quality. There really isn’t another tablet of this size that feels anywhere near as good.

185576211 730x518 Roundup: The first hands on reviews are full of praise for Apples iPad Air

Ben Bajarin, Tech.pinions

In a review that basically recommends the iPad Air as a replacement PC, Bajarin says the iPad Air is “easily the best designed iPad yet” and that after using the iPad for a week, he is “convinced that the iPad Air is the perfect personal computer for the masses.”

The iPad is not computing dumbed down; it is powerful computing simplified. And simple solutions require sophisticated technology. That is exactly what the iPad and the new iPad Air is–powerful computing. For many consumers the iPad Air will be the most empowering personal computer they have ever owned.

He notes that the A7 chip Apple has placed within its iPad Air has made it extremely powerful and laid a new foundation for mobile computing, which will help to “future proof the iPad Air helping to extend its life and the performance of the tablet well into the future.”

Jim Dalrymple, The Loop

Dalrymple says Apple set high expectations for its new iPad by using the word ‘Air’ in its name, drawing comparisons with the MacBook Air as a lightweight, powerful and professional device – but the iPad Air “lives up to all of those expectations and more.”

In particular, Dalrymple appreciates how light the iPad Air is, and says the smaller size of the new iPad is “great.”

It’s very hard to describe how good the iPad Air feels in your hand without actually picking one up. It’s kind of like the first time you saw a Retina display for the first time—shock.

Tim Stevens, CNET

In summary, Stevens says that the iPad Air “delivers more performance and comparable battery life in an attractive and impossibly thin-and-light package.” He describes picking up the iPad Air as a “wow” moment, and that he is a big fan of how the new iPad looks and feels now.

185576211 730x518 Roundup: The first hands on reviews are full of praise for Apples iPad Air
Functionally, the iPad Air is nearly identical to last year’s model, offering only faster performance and better video chatting. But factor in design and aesthetics, and the iPad Air is on another planet. It’s the best full-size consumer tablet on the market.

Performance-wise, Stevens notes that apps load “noticeably faster” on the iPad Air, “Web pages render more snappily, and overall responsiveness of the operating system is improved.”

However, he laments the fact that the Touch ID fingerprint scanner, which was rolled out on the iPhone 5s, is absent in the new iPad — and that the iPad Air is still expensive compared with the competition.

185575732 730x501 Roundup: The first hands on reviews are full of praise for Apples iPad Air

Brad Molen, Engadget

185575732 730x501 Roundup: The first hands on reviews are full of praise for Apples iPad Air
Molen says Apple’s latest iPad is “ridiculously small and light compared to previous models” and concludes that the “iPad Air is the most comfortable 10-inch tablet we’ve ever used.” He also acknowledges how fast the iPad Air is, especially when it involves intense, processor-heavy activities such as games or the use of iMovie.

Not every manufacturer can produce a thin and light device without also making it feel cheap or flimsy, but Apple nailed it. Factor in a sizable boost in performance and battery life, and the Air is even more compelling. The last two iPads served up relatively few improvements, but the Air provides people with more of a reason to upgrade or even buy a tablet for the first time.

Molen makes an interesting observation in his review as well: the backside of the iPad Air didn’t heat up as much compared with its predecessors, even after Engadget taxed the processor for an extended period of time.

Matt Warman, The Telegraph

Warman says that the iPad Air is really not very different from its predecessors after all, making it “probably compulsory to call it an evolution rather than a revolution.” However, he says if you look at it another way, “the Air is radically different.”

He notes that almost entirely due to the 475,000 tablet apps, the “iPad Air is the best tablet on the market.”

Its light weight and thin form mean it gets out of the way – you don’t notice it, but you notice what you’re doing on it. That, potentially, unleashes a new generation of tablet-based productivity. The fact that Apple is now giving away even more software means that perhaps the rebranding is, therefore, more than simply a marketing exercise. Air may yet be the oxygen for a new wave of uses for the iPad.

- — -

The pundits have mostly pinned the new iPad as one of the best tablets — if not the best — on the market right now. What are your thoughts on the iPad Air versus its competition, and will you be buying an iPad Air, an iPad Mini or any of the other tablets that other companies are rolling out for the festive season?

Headline image via Justin Sullivan/Getty Images, images via Getty Images, Getty Images and Getty Images


Battery Grip for Sony alpha SLT-A77, alpha SLT-A77V Released

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Amazon takes aim at the iPad Air with new Kindle Fire banner


Amazon takes aim at the iPad Air with new Kindle Fire bannerArticle cited from phonearena.com by Smartphonebay.net

The competition in the mobile world rarely pulls punches when it comes to taking down a newly announced product, but Amazon's new banner is a relatively subtle jab at Apple's new iPad Air compared to what we have seen from some companies like Nokia in the past. The banner went up on Amazon's site not too long after Apple's announcement yesterday.

The banner is for Amazon's flagship Kindle Fire HDX 8.9 tablet, and reads "Lighter than Air." The line is an obvious reference to the main hype-point of theiPad Air which is that Apple managed to slim down the tablet by nearly half a pound to get it down to about one pound. Amazon is simply reminding customers that its Kindle Fire HDX is even lighter than that, weighing in at .82 pounds. 

Of course, you would likely expect the HDX to be lighter than the iPad Air since the Air has a 9.7-inch display and the top-of-the-line Kindle Fire HDX has an 8.9-inch display. If Amazon couldn't make a new device lighter when it offers that much less screen real estate, that would be something of a bungle of engineering. Of course, Amazon's Kindle Fire HDX 7 follows suit being lighter than the iPad mini 2, and once again it also has a smaller display. 


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Payment gateway on our website is down. Customers will be directed to Paypal for Payment!!

Urgent message to our customers,

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HTC One Max review: A Samsung Galaxy Note 3 beater?

Article Cited from digitalspy.co.uk by Smartphonebay.net

How big is too big? This is the question we repeatedly asked ourselves when putting the HTC One Max review together. 

At the moment, the only smartphone that really bests it in the screen size department is the Samsung Galaxy Mega, with the Note 3 actually boasting a slightly smaller 5.7-inch display.

Unlike the Note 3 however, the One Max is really more just a bigger version of the One, but with a fingerprint scanner. There is no included smart pen. So is it any better than HTC's already impressive One? Or is this just a phone for those with a big screen fetish?

Hardware and Design

As was the case with the HTC One, design and feel of the Max is absolutely top notch. This is one of the best built Android phones available right now.

Like the One Mini, there is now a white plastic wrap around the edge of the phone. Unlike the One Mini, it's matte plastic, rather than gloss. We prefer it.

HTC One Max
© Digital Spy
The HTC One Max

The back is also removable here, and you can insert a microSD card into the phone should you want to expand its memory. Irritatingly though, it's impossible to remove the battery. The phone feels solid, but it's not quite the airtight package of the HTC One.

Ergonomics have changed quite a bit with the Max in order to make the phone more useable due to its size. Now the lock button is on the right-hand side of the screen, so you can use your thumb to lock and unlock the device.

Alternatively you can use the included fingerprint sensor to unlock the phone, which sits just below the camera. It's an interesting place to put it, as a lot of the time you end up putting greasy fingerprints on the camera lens, rather than swiping your finger on the sensor.

Just a note on the fingerprint sensor as well - unlike the sensor found on the iPhone 5S, you need to swipe your finger down across the sensor to use it, rather than place it on it. In practice, we found it actually worked better than Apple's solution. 

Our particularly small hands appear better suited to the ergonomics of the One Max's fingerprint sensor. Other users of the phone are reporting it far less accurate and simple to use than the 5S, so if you have larger fingers, then perhaps give it a test yourself.

HTC One Max
© Digital Spy
The HTC One Max front speaker

HTC has also made a more clever use of the fingerprint sensor than Apple. It can remember a maximum of three fingers, but each individual finger can trigger a specific action, so your index finger could open the camera, while your middle finger opens Spotify. Once you get used to it, it's a very handy feature.

Now to the real talking point - that beautiful 5.9-inch screen. Basically, it's a scaled up version of the display you find on the HTC One. It is Full HD 1080p and has 373 ppi to play with. In practice, it's as sharp as you would ever want, boasts fantastic viewing angles and is bright as anything. If you like your screens, then you aren't going to be disappointed here.

We will say that it doesn't come across quite as sharp as the smaller Galaxy S4 and HTC One, but it's really not noticeable unless you hold the phone right up close to your face.

The same micro-drilled BoomSound speakers are on either side of the screen, and are just as impressive. You also get the Ultrapixel camera unit found on the HTC One, which works even better when you have a big screen to frame photographs on.

Processor and power fans will be disappointed to hear that the One Max doesn't use a Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processor. Instead, it features a quad-core 1.7 GHz Snapdragon 600 and 2GB of RAM. In the power stakes, the Note 3bests it on paper. In real world usage though, differences are very rarely apparent.

One significant change to the One Max design from the rest of the HTC range is the inclusion of a set charge point on the back of the phone. Inside you get a 3,300 mAh battery with the option to buy a 'Kickstand' charge case that adds an extra 1,200 mAh. The result is a phone that easily lasts a day under intense usage, despite the screen size.

HTC One Max
© Digital Spy
The HTC One Max charge case connector

What draws us to the One Max is its screen. Having got used to the Note 3, we aren't hugely bothered about carrying something this size round in our pockets. The phone is 164.5 x 82.5 x 10.29mm and weighs 217 grams, so doesn't feel huge. It's massive screen does however have that 'break me' feel to it, so investing in a case to protect it seems wise. Even more so when it can boost battery life.

The bottom line is that this is a big phone, but it isn't so huge that size becomes a major problem. If you don't mind sacrificing the pocket space, then the One Max might be the best phone in HTC's lineup, in terms of build at least.


HTC has made a big fuss over its UltraPixel camera, so we figured an explanation of the tech was due. Basically, rather than going for a high megapixel count, instead you get just four megapixels to play with. The difference is that they are larger, and the lens in front of them boasts a faster aperture than most smartphones.

At f2.0, it's well suited to low light. The lens on the Max does however lack the optical image stabilisation found on the HTC One, which is irritating. The front facing 2-megapixel camera is impressively wide and well suited to video calling.

Results from the UltraPixel sensor vary. They aren't a scratch on what the Lumia 1020 can do, but are certainly up there with the best. On the phone's screen, the low megapixel count isn't apparent, but blow them up to the larger screen and it does become obvious. Still though, the majority of people view photos on their mobile, so the 5.9-inch display here is better than most.

HTC One Max
© Digital Spy
The HTC One Max camera and fingerprint sensor

A number of camera tweaks are new to Sense 5.5, which makes its debut on the HTC One Max. The 'Zoe' camera, which helps automatically create photo and video highlight reels of a day's images, has now been tweaked.

Zoe can instantly create GIFs, which is a fun addition. It can now also create and edit highlight clips to whatever length you choose, as well as select different music and themes for the videos.

The gallery app has been slightly re-done as well, so the highlight videos are kept on a separate tab, while full length photos and videos can be browsed easier.

The photographic experience on the HTC One Max is very good. The lack of Optical Image Stabilisation is a shame, but in practice you won't notice it a huge amount. It's the user interface, coupled with the flexibility of the Ultrapixel unit, that makes things stand out here. Oh, and the super-wide front-facing unit makes for a perfect selfie cam.

User Interface and Software

HTC is one of the few Android manufacturers that we feel really brings something extra over the standard Nexus experience. Sense 5.5 feels genuinely worth having.

Blinkfeed, which is HTC's way of aggregating social media and feeds together, has been reworked slightly for the One Max. It can now be customised to show search results from one single search term - say, Formula One, for example. It also gains the ability to integrate RSS feeds, which was long overdue.

Instagram and Google+ integration makes Blinkfeed feel even more complete. Really, it's the ultimate one-stop shop for all your smartphone activity. It isn't for everyone, however, and we did find ourselves often diving into individual apps to get more info about a Facebook post or a news story.

Sense 5.5 and the HTC One Max feel like a nicely stripped back and streamlined user experience. There is minimum clutter on the home screen from the moment you turn the phone on, while widget overload, a trait of most Android handsets, isn't present either.

HTC One Max phablet
HTC One Max

If you have used the HTC One, or One Mini, you will find that Sense is largely the same here. For us, it's our favourite way to use Android, perhaps even over something like the Nexus 4. Paired up with the bigger screen on the One Max, it looks especially good.

Setup out of the box is simple, and it's even possible to use Bluetooth to transfer contacts and information over from an iPhone to the One Max.

Unlike the HTC One, 50GB of free Google Drive storage is included with this phone. We prefer Google's service, so this is a big bonus.

There are some slightly counter-intuitive elements to the One Max that we do feel need mentioning. A double press of the Home button brings up Android's multi-tasking screen. Killing apps here requires you to swipe them away individually, not unlike iOS 7. We would've liked to see a 'kill-all' switch included.

Then there is the notifications and quick switch bar found when you swipe down from the top of the phone screen. It's customisable, but isn't as simple as the left and right scroll of older versions of Android.

Our main beef with the HTC One Max UI is the way you customise your home screen. On a display this size, asking you to drag an app up to the 'shortcut' link at the top of the menu page, in order to place it on your home screen, is very annoying. Basically, our thumb wasn't long enough to do it.

Sense is all about customisation, you can get rid of Blinkfeed if you want, or just use it for Facebook. HTC's done a great job making things look slick, while keeping them easy to use and understand. Our favourite Android UI? It might just be.

Music and Movies

The most obvious bonus for movie watching is that 5.9-inch, 1080p display. Simply put, it's a corker. This One Max is now our favourite phone for watching iPlayer on the bus ever. It's got great viewing angles, is more than sharp enough and is plenty bright.

The quality of music from the front-facing speakers is good enough to eliminate the need for a Bluetooth speaker to fill a room with movie audio, so it's nice for watching a quick film in bed.

As for apps, you have all the usual Android selection to enjoy. Google Play has movies and music well and truly covered now, so don't feel like you are going to be left out for things to watch.

The competition

Without a doubt, the Note 3 is the biggest competitor to the One Max. It's a very nice device, and received a four-star review from us. If you want proper smart pen or 'S Pen' control, then the Note is the thing for you.

HTC One Max
© Digital Spy
The HTC One Max and HTC One

HTC's One Max however is better put together and we would argue, has a more balanced and accurate screen. It can't match the Note 3 for vibrancy, however.

Really though, it's up to you. The choice is build and screen vs pen and plastic. If it were down to us, the One Max would be our choice.


We really like the One Max, but then we really like the HTC One as well. It's a big old thing and the fingerprint scanner, however useful, isn't exciting enough to make it warrant the One Max purchase over the standard One.

This is the phone for those who like what HTC are doing, but want a little something extra from their screen. It's a cracking device and deserves the same level of credit that HTC got for its One release earlier this year.

The only let down is the processor spec and the positioning of the fingerprint scanner, which is a touch off for those with bigger hands.

It's nice to see HTC enter properly into the big phone market now. We just hope it scales things up to tablet size, as the new look Sense lends itself perfectly to something even bigger.

Read more: http://www.digitalspy.co.uk/tech/news/a523415/htc-one-max-review-a-samsung-galaxy-note-3-beater.html#ixzz2hmaovUVw
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Best Samsung Galaxy Note 3 Cases on the Market??

The first thing you should do after buying your beloved Galaxy Note 3 is to find the best case for it. However, finding the best Samsung Galaxy Note 3 case is not an easy task. Several of manufacturers have produces cases and covers for Galaxy Note 3, but only few of them deserve purchasing. According to reports, the main problem that faced most of the previous Galaxy Note 2 owners is the large screen vulnerability to crack. It’s extremely easy to crack it that’s why you should be careful when choosing a protective case for your Galaxy Note.
In Best Samsung Galaxy Note 3 Cases website, I have collected (what I think) the best cases, covers and screen protectors that can genuinely protect your Note 3 device from shocks, dust and accidental drops.
I have categorized the available cases in the market into 5 different categories. Depending in your preference, you may choose between flip, wallet, pouch, leather or kickstand cases. Most of the Galaxy Note 3 covers in this website are high-end cover because I believe great smartphone such as the Note 3 needs great case.

Best Samsung Galaxy Note 3 Cases

Choosing the best case is something subjective, so the best case for me might not suit you and vice versa. Below, I have selected the best case from each category (in my opinion) so if you’re not happy with my selection, feel free to navigate through the different categories and pick your one.

#1 Samsung Galaxy Note 3 Official Case

Samsung has announced the Galaxy Note 3 on 4th of September along with two types of official cases:  S View Cover and the traditional Flip cover.
Samsung Galaxy Note 3 S-View Cover
One thing to mention before diving into the Best Samsung Galaxy Note 3 covers is the new material used in it. The traditional plastic back has now a faux leather effect added to it, finished with a delicate faux-stitched trim. This is a really a dramatic change from the ordinary plastic of Note 2, and feels much better in the hand than earlier Notes family members.
Samsung Galaxy Note 3 S View cover is available on sale for $64.99 through eBay.
The S View lets you use the Note 3 without even opening the cover as it includes a cut-out window where you can see all important information like the time, weather, missed calls or text messages. Your Note 3 will wake up when you open the Flip and goes to sleep when the flip is closed showing limited info and notification. According you Samsung official announcement, the S View will come in several colours matching every different life style.
The other announcement was the normal Flip cover .
The normal Flip cover does look like the S View cover, however, it does not offer the opening windows. The flip cover will be available in different colours including satin yellow,  electric red, chrome gray, glittery green,  and midnight blue and finally metallic orange.
Comment from Smartphonebay.net:
Other than official cases, OEM leather case or silicone coated hard case can also be a good choice for customers. They offer same level of protection to the mobile but the price is halved. Worth to try, Capdase case selling on Smartphonebay.net is also a very good brand to give such an offer.


Samsung Galaxy Note 3 flash counter cannot be reset, warranty voided permanently

Article cited from Androidcommunity.com by Smartphonebay.net
Samsung is seemingly on a roll in making some rather controversial design decisions, ranging from the eyebrow-raising to the blood-curdling. Now it seems that the manufacturer has effectively found a way to discourage the few brave souls from tinkering with the newly released Galaxy Note 3.
The latest S Pen phablet is already beset by bad publicity despite the otherwise impressive hardware and software tandem, which you can read about in our reviewhere. Aside from the highly controversial region locking, Samsung has apparently designed the Galaxy Note 3 in such a way that its flash counter can no longer be reset when flashed with a different ROM, thereby permanently marking the device as “damaged”, even if its still working, and voiding all warranty.
Here’s how it all works. Normally, everytime an Android device is flashed with another ROM, its flash counter is incremented to show many times it has undergone flashing. This gives service centers an indicator if the device has been tampered with. In the past, however, it has been possible to reset this counter to 0 which, along with flashing the original manufacturer ROM, would make it eligible again for warranty. This time, however, thanks to Samsung’s new KNOX security system, that is no longer the case. KNOX uses eFuse, a technology that enables read-only memory (ROM) to be reprogrammed, despite the read-only property of the chip. This, processor, however, is inaccessible to users. What happens now, then, is that, when the Galaxy Note 3 is flashed, KNOX gets rewritten and the flash counter is incremented permanently.
Developer Chainfire, who wrote the TriangleAway tool that resets the flash counter, says that while it may be possible to find a way to reset the counter, it will be difficult to do so and the probability of success is quite low. This, unfortunately, leaves Galaxy Note 3 owners hanging with no way out of a flashed device.

New card accepted on Xell Telecom Websites

Diners Club, AMEX and JCB Card are now accepted on our websites:

Xell Telecom has modified their payment gateway to accept greater variety of credit card. Here we announce that AMEX, JCB and Dinner Club are now accepted on Batterybay.net, Smartphonebay.net now!! Giving customers a better shopping experience and easier transaction is a long term goal of Xell Telecom. We will try every move to make the greatest satisfaction to our customers. Thanks for your continual support on Xell Telecom!! Wish you all the best!!

Benny Wong
Marketing Manager
Xell Telecom


Battery for Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Carbon, Edge E390 Released

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