Our iPhone Slim Case combines premium protection with brilliant design. The slim profile keeps your tech looking sleek, while guarding against scuffs and scratches. Just snap it onto the case and you’re good to go.Extremely slim profile, One-piece build: flexible plastic hard case, Open button form for direct access to device features, Impact resistant, Easy snap on and off, iPhone 8, 8 Plus, and X cases support QI wireless charging (case doesn’t need to be removed).
Seeing newspapers and magazines in full colour is a much richer experience than plodding through text-only copy on an E-Ink Kindle, of course. But it also draws your attention to just how small the 7-inch screen can feel, especially in portrait mode. Squinting or pinching to zoom is a far cry from lounging back on your sofa and idly leafing through a magazine Two Chairs and a Napping Ginger Cat iPhone Case. Incredibly, even less impressive is Books. It’s as though Amazon developers said, Hey, we’ve already got a Kindle Android app. Let’s get busy on cool video streaming! It’s not that there’s anything wrong with Amazon’s Books app, but shouldn’t a flagship device bring something new, like the sexy X-Ray feature arriving on the Kindle Touch shortly? Or even proper animated page turns, as found on the Kindle’s iOS app?..
The National Security Agency could undergo sweeping changes if recommendations expected to be made by a presidential task force are adopted. The panel’s draft proposal recommends shifting the surveillance agency’s leadership from military to civilian and limiting how the agency gathers and stores electronic information of US citizens, people familiar with the recommendations tell The Wall Street Journal. Among the reported recommendations are proposals that phone records collected by the NSA be held by phone companies or third parties rather than the NSA and that there be stricter standards for allowing NSA data searches Two Chairs and a Napping Ginger Cat iPhone Case.
Who can it beat?Windows Phone won’t topple Android or weaken iPhone anytime soon. Android is currently enjoying a healthy chunk of the U.S. market share, and a long summer of pent-up iPhone 5 lust will turn into cash register love once Apple unveils a shiny new iPhone 5 on October 4 and whips up iPhone fervor once again Two Chairs and a Napping Ginger Cat iPhone Case. In the meantime, new Android devices emerge almost daily, and folks already anticipate the next flagship phone. It’s the role of the third player that’s still there for the taking, if Microsoft makes the right moves. RIM’s BlackBerry is stagnant and troubled, Palm–no, HP’s–WebOS is as good as dead, and Nokia has axed Symbian to hop into bed with Windows Phone, a point in Microsoft’s favor..
There’s still more news to come, so stay tuned to our Mobile World Congress 2010 blog for more news this week. A brief summary of the second day of Mobile World Congress 2010. T-Mobile kicks off the second day of Mobile World Congress 2010 with the announcement that they’ll be bringing the highly coveted HTC HD2 to the U.S. market. This Windows Mobile smartphone is equipped with a 4.3-inch WVGA multitouch screen, a 1 GHz Snapdragon processor, Wi-Fi, and plenty of other goodies like compatibility with Blockbuster’s OnDemand video app, a Barnes & Noble eReader app, MobiTV, and six months of free in-flight Wi-Fi courtesy of Gogo Inflight Internet. T-Mobile says it expects to ship the HD2 in Spring 2010. T-Mobile also announced its plans to roll out HSPA+ across the states, and addresses nagging questions about the Nexus One and Android OS updates. As for Europe, T-Mobile plans on releasing the Samsung Wave and the T-Mobile Pulse Mini to select European markets this year as well Two Chairs and a Napping Ginger Cat iPhone Case.
AT&T offers a pay-as-you-go DataConnect Pass option. Plans for the prepaid service start at $15 for a day pass (100MB data cap) and go up to $50 for a month pass (1GB data cap). T-Mobile also offers a prepaid service that costs $10 per week for 100MB of data, $30 per month for 300MB, and $50 per month for 1G. Sprint only offers its 4G service with a two-year contract Two Chairs and a Napping Ginger Cat iPhone Case. But its partner Clearwire has launched a prepaid 4G WiMax service called Rover. The service doesn’t require a contract and provides unlimited data usage for just $5 per day, $20 per week, or $50 a month. The Rover Puck, which also creates a Wi-Fi hotspot, will offer download speeds of 3Mbps to 6Mbps. And the device costs $150..