Posts Tagged ‘Google Nexus one review’

Detailed comparison: Google nexus one vs Motorola droid vs Apple iPhone 3gs vs Palm Pre

January 7, 2010

At a Google press event held 5th jan afternoon at the company’s Mountain View, Calif. headquarters, Google vice president Mario Queiroz billed the new Nexus One as a “superphone” and an “exemplar of what’s possible” on mobile phones running Android. He didn’t precisely define the term superphone, other than to suggest it has greater capabilities than today’s existing smartphones.

Some have speculated that the Google Nexus One is an iPhone 3gs beater handset, but is it really? Or can it defeat the other two popular smartphone Motorola droid and Plam Pre? This article will compare these four smartphone in storage capacity, battery life, camera, WIFI, price etc. at length. If you plan to buy a mobile phone recently, this article will be a good buying guide for you.

P.S. These four smartphone all have large screen and massive memory capability, This let them be excellent portable media player. So, I recommend you guys an  applied software – Daniusoft video converter suite, it can rip encrypted commercial DVD and convert videos to various video formats for playing on these phones.

Tag:  Andorid video converter


Google/HTC Andorid 2.1 phone: Nexus one review

January 6, 2010

Tag:   google nexus one review

Google Nexus One Phone Release Date
The Google Nexus one is tentatively for release January 5, 2010 and will be one of the main gadgets along with the Apple iSlate for this Consumer Electronics Show 2010 in las Vegas.

Google Nexus One Hardware
The HTC-built and (soon to be) Google-sold device runs Android 2.1 atop a 1GHz Snapdragon CPU, a 3.7-inch, 480 x 800 display, has 512MB of ROM, 512MB of RAM, and a 4GB microSD card (expandable to 32GB). Its large screen and 32GB memory card are good for watching videos, you could take advantage of some DVD Ripping software like Daniusoft Best DVD Ripper to Rip DVD to Nexus one for watching. The phone is a T-Mobile device (meaning no 3G if you want to take it to AT&T), and includes the standard modern additions of a light sensor, proximity sensor, and accelerometer. The Nexus One has a 5 megapixel camera with LED flash, and we have to say so far the pictures it snaps look pretty decent (and the camera software is much faster than the same component on the Droid). The phone is incredibly thin and sleek — a little thinner than the iPhone — but it has pretty familiar HTC-style industrial design. It’s very handsome, but not blow-you-away good looking. It’s a very slim, very pocketable phone, and feels pretty good in your hand.

Google Nexus One Operating System
Nexus One will run Android 2.1, the latest version of the operating system. That is a step up from the Droid’s Android 2.0.
Android 2.1 will likely be snappier and have an improved user interface. Among the enhancements are a new widget for weather and news, a power control widget and a redesigned media gallery, says HTC Source, an unofficial site that tracks HTC news. It also includes support for multitouch, but that’s a feature that’s reportedly missing in the Nexus One.
Still the 2.1 version has largely consisted of “bug fixes.” At this point, we hope there’s more to the latest version of the OS than what we know so far.

Google Nexus One pricing
The Nexus One will be available on the T-Mobile network. Leaked documents suggest that the device will retail for $530 unlocked (though according to Engadget, it will not work on AT&T’s 3G network). The subsidized price of the Nexus phone will be $180 and customers will have to commit to a two-year contract. T-Mobile is expected to offer just one monthly plan for the phone — $80 for 500 minutes, free weekend and in-network calls and unlimited text messages and data.
The phone could start retailing as early as Tuesday through either T-Mobile or the Google website.

Overall, the Nexus One seems underwhelming. Sure, the phone is likely to be sleeker and faster than its peers, but there’s little to suggest that it will set a new standard for smartphones. Unless Google has a few surprises up in its sleeve — either in pricing or device capability — the Nexus One could get lost in the flood of Android devices currently hitting the market.