Google has started rolling out the Android 4.4.2 update for supported Nexus devices, less than a week after Android 4.4.1 was made available.
Android 4.4.1 has begun rolling out to the Nexus 4, Nexus 5, Nexus 7 and Nexus 10, with major improvements to the camera on the Nexus 5.
A new report indicates that the display on Apple’s much awaited Retina iPad mini is actually quite far behind its main rivals.
Despite previous reports that pegged LG and HTC as the likeliest candidates for co-branding the 2014 Nexus 7 alongside Google, it appears Asus has a shot at being chosen again as well.
Following the Android 4.4 KitKat rollout for the Wi-Fi versions of the Nexus 7 and the Nexus 10, Google has released factory images of Android 4.4 KitKat for the Nexus 4 and all variants of the Nexus 7 and Nexus 10.
The latest Android 4.4 software update is now available for both Nexus tablets.
Say, do you by chance know what in the name of Android KitKat happened with the alleged Asus-made second-generation Nexus 10? I mean, all the signs pointed to the big guy chaperoning the Nexus 5 on its way to store shelves, yet the 10-incher is still not official.
An AOSP build of Android 4.4 KitKat for the Nexus 4 has been finalized by the folks at Paranoid Android, and is available for download. A similar build is available for the Nexus 7.
It all started with Amazon’s Kindle Fire, which threatened Apple’s iPad with a dynamite blend of portability and affordability, but it only was after Google’s Nexus 7 intro that a solid smaller than 10-inch tablet niche was truly established.
The new Nexus 7 is currently one of the best and most affordable 7-inch tablets in the Android ecosystem, and now the LTE-enabled variant has been launched by Google in eight new markets.
Though the Moto X has only been around for, what, a few weeks now and AT&T is the only carrier to offer it in a fully customizable outfit, it’s probably not too early to call it a flop. Okay, semi-flop. A sleeper hit at the very best.
After rolling out minor upgrades to both Nexus phones and tablets over the last few days, Google has now released newer versions of the factory images for each device.
The multi-touch issue that was found to be affecting some Nexus 7 (2013) units is being given the boot via an update to build JSS15Q, which is currently rolling out over-the-air.
You know how there’s a rumor going around that Google’s next Nexus 7 might be co-branded by LG? That sounded pretty ridiculous at first, with LG being absent from the tablet world since 2011, but now it’s a little less preposterous.
Given the gushing enthusiasm that seemed to accompany each and every second-gen Nexus 7 leak in the past six months, you’d think now that it’s out and about, no one could shut up about it. And yet I have to say things are unusually quiet on the N7-2 front.
Quick, what’s the freshest, coolest, baddest Android gadget around? The second-gen Google Nexus 7 (aka Nexus 7 2013), you say? You’re probably right.
Less than a week after Google launched the upgraded new Nexus 7, an analyst has published a report claiming that the search giant will be collaborating with LG on next year’s Nexus 7.
The initial specifications of Nexus 7 looked promising but how does it stack up against it main competitor from Apple, the iPad Mini?
At a ‘breakfast with Sundar Pichai’ press event, Google officially announced the followup to the Nexus 7. Not much new was announced, as most of the device’s specs had been leaked the day before the event.
The next-generation Samsung Galaxy Note 3 and Nexus 7 successor both have received certification in Indonesia, further confirming that both devices should launch really soon, within the next two months if our calculations are correct.