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  • LineageOS beats Google to the punch, fixes ‘KRACK’ WPA2 vulnerability in Android

    Yesterday, security researchers published a paper on ‘KRACK,’ a security vulnerability in the WPA2 Wi-Fi protocol. I won’t re-explain how it works here (click the above link if you want to learn more), but almost every modern operating system and devi…

  • Galaxy Tab Active 2 leaks with 480-nit 800p LCD, IP68 certification, removable 4450mAh battery, and more

    Tablets are a dying market these days, but Samsung is still churning a bunch of models out. The company’s next tablet will likely be the Galaxy Tab Active 2, and while it’s not exactly a spec monster, it has some interesting features that will make us…

  • Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL review: The best gets (mostly) better

    pixel 2

    We were all a little concerned to see the Nexus program come to an end, but Google assuaged our fears with the 2016 Pixel phones. They weren’t the prettiest devices on the market, but the Pixels showed what was possible when Google got serious about making a phone. These devices had terrific cameras and consistently fast performance—even to this day the Pixel and Pixel XL are robust experiences. They were not perfect, though.

    Read More

    Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL review: The best gets (mostly) better was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • Some Nougat users can’t back up their phones with Drive as it incorrectly shows “disabled by admin”

    Another day, another inexplicable Google bug. This time we have Google Drive and backups in Android’s settings. Some users, all of whom appear to be on Nougat, are seeing this message when they delve into their phone’s settings to turn on backups to G…

  • Daydream View 2017 review: Mostly successful refinement

    Daydream View is sleeker, lighter, cooler headset thanks to a dozen little changes.

    Alongside the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL, Google refreshed its VR headset to line up with the rest of the new products. At first glance, you could be forgiven for not noticing the many small changes which make this headset stand out. By design, it looks and feels nearly identical to the original Daydream View headset. It works in the same basic way as well, which is good news for people who aren’t ready to upgrade their phone but want the latest VR headset.

    What makes this headset so special? It comes down to four big changes you can see and several others you have to feel to appreciate.

    See at Google

    About this review

    I am writing this review after five days with the new Daydream View headset, adding up to 22 hours of actual use. This “Fog” variant of the Daydream View headset, as well as the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL used for most of the testing, were provided by Google for review. During the review p…

  • The Pixel 2 camera’s secret weapon: A Google-designed SoC, the ‘Pixel Visual Core’

    A custom built eight-core processing unit that can run three trillion operations each second powers Google’s camera — and it has even more planned.

    We’ve been using the Pixel 2 and it’s bigger sibling the Pixel 2 XL for a bit. While getting things ready for a review and testing all the things there was one consistent discussion, and it centered around the photos the Pixel 2’s cameras were churning out. What we were seeing from both the 12.2MP rear camera and 8MP front-facing was just so much better than any other phone we’ve ever used. And we’ve used a lot of them.

    Read the Pixel 2 review

    Fast forward a few days and we found out why. Google has designed and is using a custom imaging-focused SoC (system on chip) in the Pixel 2, and it’s called Pixel Visual Core.

    We don’t have all the details. Google isn’t ready to share them and maybe isn’t even aware of just what this custom chip is capable of yet. What we do know is that the Pixel Visual Core is built around a Google-des…

  • Google Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL review: The new standard for Android

    This is no longer a hobby or a half-assed project — Google hardware is getting serious.

    Google’s smartphone division is in a very interesting, even precarious, position. At once, it’s trying to appeal to two disparate ends of the market: the design and experience-focused high-end phone buyer who is typically drawn to the iPhone; and the Google-loving Android enthusiast that wants a very different set of features and desires the “purest” Google experience. The latter comes from years of selling Google-sanctioned Nexus phones that were so often the dream devices of Android diehards, while the former comes from Google’s goal to capture the most lucrative and sought-after group of consumers in the market.

    The solution, as was the case last year with the canonical Pixels, comes in the form of “one” phone that’s actually two — this year, it’s the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL. Starting at $649 for the base model Pixel 2 and going up to $949 for the top Pixel 2 XL, these things are c…

  • The Pixel 2 has a Google-designed image processing chip, and it’s not even turned on yet

    We’ve known for a while that Google was interested in making its own chips. Recently their hardware efforts even bore some fruit, but most of us assumed that it would be quite a while until Google made anything at a consumer level.

    Well, it turns out that the new Pixel 2 phones have a bit of Google-designed hardware inside them. It’s called Pixel Visual Core, and it brings even better camera performance to the phones – or it will, once it’s turned on.

    Read More

    The Pixel 2 has a Google-designed image processing chip, and it’s not even turned on yet was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • Phiaton announces the BT 150 NC with 95% ambient noise cancelling and more for $149

    Most of us that cover Bluetooth audio here at AP really like Phiaton; the company does an excellent job at providing a blend of good sound quality, stellar battery life, and an attractive price point. Phiaton’s latest product, the neckbud-style BT 150 NC, looks to be in the same vein from many appearances.

    For $149, you get 12mm drivers, an interactive surface for touch controls, 95% ambient noise cancelling, an IPX4 sweat- and splash-resistance rating, and the ability to connect to two devices.

    Read More

    Phiaton announces the BT 150 NC with 95% ambient noise cancelling and more for $149 was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • What do you consider to be a “premium” smartphone?

    A matter of personal preference.

    Earlier this month, a discussion broke out in our forums over the use of metal vs. plastic in regards to smartphone design. Some people were of the mindset that metal was preferable to cheaper plastics, whereas others preferred the function and utilitarian nature of the latter. During this debate, the phrase “premium feel” popped up quite a bit when users were discussing their preferred material of choice.

    However, just what does “premium feel” actually mean? Is it a way of describing a phone that feels solid and durable, or one that has a more luxurious construction?

    Here’s what some of our forum users had to say on the matter.

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