Tuesday, 14 April 2015

Apple iPhone 6, Gold, 64 GB (Unlocked)

  • 2G: GSM 850/900/1800/1900, 3G: HSDPA 850/900/1700/1900/2100, 4G: LTE 700/800/850/900/1700/1800/1900/2100/2600 (will not work with CDMA carriers like Verizon and Sprint)
  • 4.7" LED-backlit IPS LCD Multi-Touchscreen w/ Shatter-Proof Glass and Oleophobic Coating
  • iOS 8, Dual-Core 1.4 GHz Cyclone (ARM v8-based) Processor, Chipset: Apple A8, PowerVR GX6650 (hexa-core graphics) Graphics
  • 8 Megapixel Camera (3264 x 2448 pixels) w/ Autofocus, dual-LED (dual tone) Flash + Front-Facing 1.2 Megapixel Camera, 720p, burst, HDR
  • Internal Memory: 64GB, 1GB RAM

                                               Technical Details                                                                                                            Color: Gold | Size: 64 GB                            

    Size (LWH): 5.44 inches, 0.27 inches, 2.64 inches

    Weight: 4.48 ounces

    Minimum Rated Talk Time: 14 hours

    Minimum Rated Standby Time: 250 hours

Product Description

Color: Gold | Size: 64 GB

Built on 64-bit desktop-class architecture, the new A8 chip delivers more power, even while driving a larger display. Other Features include: Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac, dual-band, Wi-Fi hotspot, Bluetooth: v4.0, A2DP, USB: v2.0, GPS: with A-GPS, GLONASS, Browser: HTML (Safari), Messaging: iMessage, SMS (threaded view), MMS, Email, Push Email, Built-in rechargeable lithium-ion Battery, Talktime: Up to 14 Hours (3G), Standby: Up to 250 Hours (3G)

List Price:$1,159.99
Price:$850.00 FREE ShippingDetails
You Save:$309.99 (27%)
Only 10 left in stock.

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HP - 11.6" Chromebook Wi-Fi + 4G LTE - Exynos 5 - 2GB Memory - 16GB Flash (eMMC) Memory - Piano White/Blue

HP 11-1121us Chromebook: Breaking away from traditional laptops, this Chromebook is designed entirely for portability and convenience, combining the unique features of the Chrome OS and Google family of apps with 4G LTE mobile broadband capability so you can take advantage of the Verizon Wireless network.

Product Features

11.6" display

IPS technology offers wide viewing angles. Typical 1366 x 768 HD resolution. Energy-efficient LED backlight.

Samsung Exynos 5 Dual (Exynos 5250) mobile application processor

Multicore processing. Based on ARM Cortex-A15 architecture to deliver the multitasking performance you need, the graphics quality you want, and the power efficiency you rely on.

2GB system memory

Enough high-bandwidth RAM to meet the system requirements and run basic programs, but not many at once.

16GB eMMC flash memory

This ultracompact memory system is ideal for mobile devices and applications, providing enhanced storage capabilities, streamlined data management, quick boot-up times and support for high-definition video playback.

Verizon 4G LTE mobile broadband module

Connect to the Internet in even more places over the Verizon Wireless network.*

Built-in cloud support

Easily save your files to your Google Drive account for secure access wherever you go. You can also sync with your other devices running Chrome and even work offline when needed.

Weighs 2.3 lbs. and measures 0.7" thin

Ultraportable design featuring a smaller screen size and omitting the DVD/CD drive to achieve the compact form factor. 3-cell lithium-ion polymer battery.

Bluetooth interface syncs with compatible devices

Wirelessly transfer photos, music and other media between the laptop and your Bluetooth-enabled cell phone or MP3 player, or connect Bluetooth wireless accessories.

2 USB 2.0 ports

Quick plug-and-play connectivity for your devices and accessories.

Dual-band wireless network connectivity

Built-in high-speed wireless LAN connects to your network or hotspots on all current Wi-Fi standards.

Verizon 4G LTE mobile broadband module

Connect to the Internet in even more places over the Verizon Wireless network.*

Google Chrome OS

Automatically downloads and installs security and software updates, so you don't have to waste your time managing patches and waiting for restarts.

Built-in VGA webcam with digital microphone

Makes it easy to video chat with family and friends or teleconference with colleagues over Google Hangouts.

Island-style keyboard with chiclet keys

Touchpad with multitouch control.

Built-in virus protection and Google products

Work, play and do right out of the box with Search, Gmail, Talk, YouTube and Hangouts, then personalize with the Chrome Web Store. Multiple layers of protection defend against viruses and malware.

Additional ports

Microphone-in/headphone-out combo jack.


This Chromebook does not include a built-in DVD/CD drive.
*Carrier requirements may include select plan subscriptions, additional data add-ons, credit approval, usage fees and termination fees. Same price new and upgrade unless otherwise noted. 4G/4G LTE not available in all markets. See store for details.

Sorry about the lack of posting the country is under war and everything went awful so from now and on were back and were gonna make some changes photos, posts, videos about products you may like and reviews from our part so keep tuned because there gonna some good stuff 

Tuesday, 8 January 2013

 Kindle Fire HD
7" HD Display, Dolby Audio, Dual-Band Dual-Antenna Wi-Fi, 16GB or 32GB

World's most advanced 7" tablet
  • 1280x800 HD display with polarizing filter and anti-glare technology for rich color and deep contrast from any viewing angle
  • Exclusive Dolby audio and dual-driver stereo speakers for immersive, virtual surround sound
  • World's first tablet with dual-band, dual-antenna Wi-Fi for over 35% faster downloads and streaming.
  • High performance 1.2 Ghz dual-core processor with Imagination PowerVR 3D graphics core for fast and fluid performance
  • Over 23 million movies, TV shows, songs, magazines, books, audiobooks, and popular apps and games such as FacebookNetflix,TwitterHBO GOPandora, and Angry Birds Space
  • Integrated support for Facebook, Twitter, Gmail, Hotmail, Yahoo! and more, as well as Exchange calendar, contacts, and email
  • Front-facing HD camera for taking photos or making video calls using Skype, Facebook, and other apps
  • Free unlimited cloud storage for all your Amazon content
  • Kindle FreeTime - a free, personalized tablet experience just for kids on the Kindle Fire HD. Set daily screen limits, and give access to appropriate content for each child
  • NEW Kindle FreeTime Unlimited - just for kids. Unlimited access to books, games, apps, movies and TV shows.
  • Description: http://g-ecx.images-amazon.com/images/G/01/kindle/dp/2012/KT/prime.gif Prime Instant Video - unlimited, instant streaming of thousands of popular movies and TV shows
  • Description: http://g-ecx.images-amazon.com/images/G/01/kindle/dp/2012/KT/prime.gif Kindle Owners' Lending Library - Kindle owners can choose from more than 180,000 books to borrow for free with no due dates, including over 100 current and former New York Times best sellers

     To Buy This Product Click This Link Kindle Fire HD

         Google Nexus 4 Phone 16GB - Unlocked

List Price:$799.99
You Save:$230.00 (29%)
Only 9 left in stock.

You Can Buy This Product From This Link

       Buy LG Google Nexus 4

Tuesday, 27 November 2012

Nokia Lumia 920 or HTC 8X

Nokia Lumia 920 or HTC 8X: Which Windows Phone 8 device is better?

Thanksgiving, is it? I'll tell you what I'm thankful for: competition.

Because competition drives innovation. Innovation leads to improvement. Improvement begets happiness.

In the tech world, some companies do their most innovative work when their backs are against the wall - especially Microsoft. Last month, it took the wraps off Windows Phone 8, the most polished edition yet of its beautiful, crystal-clear software for touch-screen phones.

Unfortunately, as a Microsoft product manager told me understatedly, "We have an awareness problem." Translation: Nobody is buying Windows phones. And since nobody's buying them, nobody's writing apps for them. And since nobody's writing apps - well, you can see where this is going.

Still, Microsoft isn't giving up. This month, Windows Phone 8 arrives aboard two fascinating new phones: the Nokia Lumia 920 ($100 with a new AT&T contract) and the HTC Windows Phone 8X ($200 from AT&T, Verizon or T-Mobile). HTC 8X is available in India for Rs. 35,023 while Nokia Lumia 920 is yet to release in the country.

It's funny about Nokia and HTC; they, too, are fallen giants. Nokia was the world's largest cellphone maker for 14 years straight; not anymore. At the moment, it's in seventh place among smartphone makers. It has shed tens of thousands of employees. HTC is struggling, too, having sold 36 percent fewer smartphones this year than last.

How intriguing, then, that HTC and Nokia have each chosen Microsoft as its savior, and vice versa. Loser + loser = winner?

Yes, actually. The two new phones have a lot in common - for one thing, they're both awesome. For another, both have bigger, sharper screens than the iPhone's famous Retina screen. (The HTC and Nokia phones have 4.3- and 4.5-inch screens. That's 1,280 by 720 pixels, packed in 341 and 332 to the inch.)

Both have rounded backs and edges, which make them both exceptionally comfortable to hold. (The curve also makes it easy to pull them out of your pocket the right way.)

Both come in a choice of bright colors. Both phones have the same blazing fast processor. Both can get onto their respective carriers' 4G LTE data networks (meaning very fast Internet), in the cities where those are available.

And get this - both of these phones can also charge without being plugged in. That's right: magnetic charging is finally built right into phones. Come home at the end of the day, throw your keys in the bowl, set the phone down on the charging pad (a $50 option) - and a little chime tells you that it's happily charging, even though no cable is in sight.

It's pretty great. It will become even greater if this charging method (an industry standard called Qi, pronounced chee) catches on. Someday there may be charging surfaces at coffee shops, airports and hotel rooms. (Only the Verizon version of the HTC phone has this feature turned on - not the AT&T or T-Mobile versions.)

Both phones also have built-in NFC chips. These allow near-field communications, which means "this phone can do things when you tap it against another gadget." The promise is that you'll be able to tap on a cash-register terminal to pay for something; tap against an NFC-enabled bus shelter ad to download promotional goodies; tap two phones together to transfer a photo or address; and tap against a Bluetooth speaker to "pair" it with the phone.

In practice, there's more to it than that. Unfortunately, the tap only introduces the phones; Bluetooth or some other technology is needed to complete the connection. And Microsoft's coming tap-to-pay initiative is incompatible with the one Google has spent millions of dollars setting up at cash registers across the land. But we can always hope.

The HTC Windows Phone 8X is the smaller of the two new phones, but even so, it dwarfs the iPhone - it's wider, taller, heavier and thicker. If you get the Verizon model, your Internet experience will be faster and better in more cities than on the Nokia phone, which is available only on AT&T.

The back panel is faintly textured, so you're less likely to drop this phone than you are the shiny-backed Nokia. But the buttons - power, volume, camera - are skinny and utterly flush with the phone's body; you practically need an ice pick to push them in.

There's another hardware concern, too: no memory-card slot. The basic $200 model has 16 gigabytes of storage, and that's all you'll ever have. (AT&T also sells a $100 model with an even sillier eight gigabytes.) What's an app phone with no room for apps, photos, music or videos?

The 8X's battery is sometimes gasping by the time you get home for dinner (it's rated at eight hours of talk time). And, of course, it's non removable.

In category after category, Nokia's Lumia 920 beats the HTC. In battery life (10 hours of talk time). In price ($100 versus $200). In storage (32 gigabytes versus 16). In Bluetooth version (3.1 versus 2.1). In screen sensitivity; in one mode, you can operate this touch screen even with gloves on.

The 920 also wins as a GPS unit. The Maps app in all Windows phones comes from Nokia (which owns Navteq, one of the Big Two in map data). And it is really good. It shows traffic, aerial photography, public transportation, the works. And it has none of the problems that plague Apple's Maps app. It even lets you download map data to your phone, so you can search and navigate when you're offline or don't want to rack up astronomical roaming fees.

The one thing the Maps app doesn't have is spoken navigation instructions. On its own phone, however, Nokia supplies an app called Nokia Drive, which adds spoken turn-by-turn directions - another win for the 920.

Both phones have very good cameras. The HTC's eight-megapixel camera offers better color when the light is good, but stumbles badly in low light. The Nokia's 8.7-megapixel model, on the other hand, does really well in low light without the flash.

You pay a price for all of the Nokia's advantages, however: this phone is a monster. It's huge - the same 4.9 inches tall as the HTC, but wider, thicker and much, much heavier. At 6.5 ounces, it weighs 46 percent more than the HTC, and 62 percent more than the iPhone. Drop this thing the wrong way, and you could break your toes.

If you can stand the size, the Nokia is the better phone. They're both terrific, though. (I didn't experience the spontaneous restarts that have been reported by some early adopters of both phones; Microsoft says it's investigating.) Both have state-of-the-art hardware, superb design and Microsoft's spectacular phone software. Yes, that's right. You thought Microsoft operating systems were derivative, uninspired, bloated, plagued by featuritis? Windows Phone will change your mind fast.

And yet. And yet.

Microsoft has seen this movie before. It enters the marketplace years after Apple has already taken the lead (see also: Zune), and despite doing excellent work, never manages to build an ecosystem fast enough to close the lead.

As great as it is, the Windows Phone world will let you down in two huge ways.

First, speech. These phones respond to basic commands - "Call," "Text," "Find" (on the Web), "Note" and "Open" (an app) - but crudely; they don't even recognize punctuation. Worse, you can't talk-to-type, as you can on Android and Apple phones. Dictation is a core feature on phones that have no keyboards. You can't just leave that out.

Second, apps. Microsoft says that its phone store now stocks 120,000 apps. That's great progress - but soooo many important apps are among the missing.

Microsoft and its partners are teetering on the edge. Excellence has been attained; now it's up to market forces. If the wind blows one way, they'll rack up a few percentage points of market share (now at 4 percent). If it blows the other way, though, Windows Phone will fade away. It will join the Zune, the Kin phone and other hardware efforts in the Great Gadget Graveyard of Too Little, Too Late.

© 2012, The New York Times News Service

And For You Which Is The Best ?

Sunday, 25 November 2012


  Android One Of The Best Mobile Softwares If It Is'nt The Best .. Be Smart Have an android