Got an LG G2x handset and looking for a new version of Android? LG has created Android 2.3.3 firmware for the smartphone, which hopefully addresses some performance glitches. The software will eventually be pushed over the air to phones, but you can get it now.
Pantech’s Crossover, the company’s first Android smartphone for the U.S., arrives June 5 on AT&T. For $69 with contract, one can’t expect too much power, but the 3G handset has some advanced features such as mobile hotspot support. Can it compete against the $49 iPhone 3GS?
Yesterday, Barnes & Noble released a software update for the Nook Color, bringing an app store, Google Android 2.2 and other tablet-like features. I ran out to buy a Nook Color to see if this solid e-reader could be a usable tablet. Here’s what I found.
Verizon Wireless today announced an April 28 launch for the HTC Incredible 2, a successor to one of the carrier’s most popular Google Android handsets from last year. Although the handset can’t use Verizon’s 4G network, it may appeal to frequent travelers due to GSM support.
Google today released the final version of Android 2.2, aka Froyo, to Nexus One devices through an over-the-air update. But what’s does Froyo bring the table and which phones will see the newest version of Android? Here’s everything you need to know about Froyo.
After using Android 2.1 — and some custom ROMs — for the past five months, I’m impressed overall with Android 2.2, aka: Froyo. The user interface provides nice enhancements and the system is slightly faster. Here are some hands on thoughts from the past day.
Google released Android 2.2 this week at its annual I/O conference. Froyo, as it’s been called, brings a number of improvements to the platform, chief among them performance gains across the board. This release is coupled with the Flash Player 10.1 beta for Android 2.2.