JTT (Japan Trust Technology) is now selling an 8-legged flexible smartphone stand "SPIDER PODIUM" from the English company, Breffo.
With the 8 flexible legs, you can mount different kinds of devices such as a smartphone and camera to many places. For example, you can use it as a smartphone stand in the kitchen to check a recipe or as a tripod stand for a camera by looping the legs around a pole.
This week we’ve just one little nugget to rollout: You might have heard that SoftBank is taking Sharp’s flagship smartphone to the U.S., but what you might not know is that Sharp might have the company of a much larger brother.
Don't Call it a Smartwatch! Ares started selling an Android 4.0 wristwatch smartphone - AR-EC309 - for ¥37,584 (~$380.00).
AR-EC309 is not a smartwatch. It's a SIM-unlocked smartphone. As it's a stand-alone data device, you can make phone calls via Skype or Line as well as accessing the internet and sending messages just like a smartphone - but with no need to pair up with another device via Bluetooth.
After acquiring an ownership stake in American telecommunication company, Sprint, in July 2013, SoftBank finally started getting more serious about developing a partnership with Sprint.
SoftBank recently announced that they have developed a smartphone platform jointly with Sprint to reduce procurement costs and bring the device's price down. They are also now able to make their own unique devices and these co-developed devices will be sold in Japan and the U.S.
Energy Cost of Doing Business Most of us are aware that the grand trade-off in operability between the Motorola StarTac cell phone of 20 years ago and the supertech mobile communicators of now is energy. Most old phones would run for several days on a single charge, but now, moderately active to heavy smartphones users need a few charges each day.