Sunday, 13 May 2012

Samsung Galaxy S3 Vs Galaxy S2 CDMA: The Galaxy S Smartphone Battle

Samsung announced the second generation of Galaxy S series smartphone in February at the Mobile World Congress last year, with the market release following in May. The CDMA version of the smartphone was released in February this year. However the South Korean tech giant is all set for market release of the third generation of Galaxy S series smartphone. The Galaxy S3 will land in the UK on 30 May. It will be available in Pebble Blue and Marble White at the launch with Samsung promising a variety of additional colours will be available at a later date. The smartphone features the latest technologies like Near Field Communication and a voice-activated personal assistant called S Voice and with many other interesting features.

Here is a feature comparison of both the smartphones:


The Samsung Galaxy S3 features a 4.8in HD Super AMOLED display with a resolution of 720 x 1280 pixels. The display will offer a large and vivid viewing experience. Besides, the Galaxy S3 features a human-centric design.

The Samsung Galaxy S2 CDMA, on the other hand, features a 4.52in Super AMOLED capacitive touchscreen with a resolution of 480 x 800 pixels. 

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The Galaxy S3 measures 136.6 x 70.6 x 8.6mm in thickness and weighs 133g whereas the Galaxy S2 CDMA measures 130 x 70 x 10mm and weighs 129g.  

Operating System

The Galaxy S3 runs on the Android operating system 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich but the Galaxy S2 CDMA version runs on the Android 2.3 operating system.


The Galaxy S3 is powered by 1.4GHz Exynos 4 quad-core processor. It is in the process of production and will be first adopted into the Galaxy S3. The smartphone will also house 1GB of RAM. 

The Galaxy S2 is powered by a dual-core 1.2GHz, Exynos C210 processor and packs 1GB of RAM.


The Galaxy S3 sports a primary camera of eight megapixel with auto-focus, LED flash and Zero Shutter Lag technologies. The Zero Shutter Lag feature allows users to capture moving objects. The smartphone also features a 1.9 megapixel front-facing camera which can record HD video at 30 frames per second.

The Galaxy S2 sports an eight megapixel primary camera with LED flash, auto-focus, geo-tagging, Panorama, smile detection technologies. It also features a two megapixels front-facing camera.  


The Galaxy S3 offers Wi-Fi a/b/g/n, Wi-Fi HT40 and Bluetooth version 4.0 and also support Near Field Communication (NFC).

The Galaxy S2 offers Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g/n and Bluetooth version 3.0.


The Galaxy S3 has an internal memory storage capacity of 16GB and 32GB with Samsung promising the 64GB version will be available soon and the handset supports microSD card.

The Galaxy S2 offers storage options of 16GB and using a microSD card it can be expanded to 32GB.


The Galaxy S3 is powered with a 2,100mAh battery with Samsung promising for a longer battery life. The Galaxy S2 is powered by a Li-ion 1800mAh battery delivering a talk time up to eight hours.

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Still time for questions on Bell Tower

HAMILTON TOWNSHIP — Residents with questions about a proposed Bell Mobility telecommunications tower for the area of Dale and Racetrack roads will have one more opportunity to ensure their queries are answered.

Hamilton Township councillors put off a decision until June providing a required "concurrence letter" to Bell Mobility's site consulting company, Altus Group.

This is to give the consultants time to provide council with all the inquiries and the answers they provided to members of the public, in written form, including options concerning tower lighting which was upsetting to some neighbours.

Altus Group's Ross Abate told councillors at Tuesday's Committee of the Whole meeting that "technology has changed" and federal safety regulations surrounding tower lighting has changed too. As a result, LED-type day lighting can put be in place, or the tower can be painted white instead. This information was something that Mayor Mark Lovshin said he wanted to ensure the Brian Ball family was aware of (as the informal leaders of the public group concerned about the proposed tower). Then council will take the public's feedback into consideration when it decides what it includes in the concurrence letter the Altus Group is requesting, he said.

Unlike lighting options for the daytime, council was told that red, night lighting for the tower can not be avoided. All of the lighting, however, is of a narrower bandwidth than previously, and at a three-degree angle it is less obtrusive.

It was Councillor Donna Cole who initially said that council needed the back-and-forth correspondence and e-mails between the consultants and area residents following the public meeting in council chambers held in February. Discussions had continued in the hallway while the council meeting went forward. Her position was backed by all members of council.

Councillor John Davison asked the consultants if the public knew they were speaking at the meeting so they could attend if they so desired.

Abate said such notification was not required and that the public's questions about lighting had already been answered. The options are limited by federal regulation.

"There is not a lot we can do," Abate said.

Morteza Alabaf of the same consulting company assured council, together with Abate, that the written correspondence would be provided.

Alabaf also told councillors that he had done some research into the public's concern about the impact of radio frequencies and that the emissions from the tower would be "less than 1% of that which Health Canada considers safe exposures."

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Mexico América Móvil ,
Spain Telefónica (Movistar, O2 & Vivo)
France Orange,
Norway Telenor,
Russia Beeline,
Singapore SingTel,
Malaysia Axiata Group Berhad,
China China Unicom,
Finland/Sweden TeliaSonera,
Saudi Arabia Saudi Telecom Company (STC)
South Africa MTN Group
United Arab Emirates Etisalat ,
India Reliance Communications ,
Germany T-Mobile ,
United States Verizon Wireless ,
Russia MTS ,
United States AT&T Mobility
China China Telecom,
Indonesia Telkomsel,
India Idea Cellular,
India BSNL,
India Tata Teleservices,
Italy Telecom Italia / TIM
Malaysia Maxis Communications
Turkey Turkcell
Qatar Qtel   

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The DOD approval will enable Army and other U.S. military personnel to utilize several features in the BlackBerry 7, including voice-activated universal search, Near Field Communication, augmented reality and social networking feeds, RIM said on Wednesday.

The DOD decision allows for its personnel to use: the BlackBerry Bold 9900 and 9930 smartphones that include both touchscreens and physical keyboards; the BlackBerry Torch 9810 device that has a touchscreen and slide-out physical keyboard; the BlackBerry Torch 9850 and 9860 models with a touchscreen; and the BlackBerry Curve 9360 smartphone with its physical keyboard.

The new smartphones were evaluated by the U.S. Army and Defense Information Systems Agency and then listed on DISA's United Communications Approved Product List.

Meanwhile, RIM announced on Feb. 1 that the U.S National Institutes of Standards awarded FIPS 140-2 certification to the phones.

Scot Totzke, senior vice president of BlackBerry Security, said RIM smartphones have both the FIPS 140-2 certification and the Common Criteria EAL4+ accreditation.

A key component of RIM security for years has been the BlackBerry Enterprise Server, used by businesses and governments to pass sensitive data from wireless smartphones through a secure corporate firewall.

Despite a reputation for strong security, the release of RIM's latest batch of BlackBerry smartphones has been mostly overshadowed by recent upheaval in the RIM executive suites.

Nonetheless, DoD certification for the BlackBerry 7 phones is "indeed important," noted analyst Jack Gold of J. Gold Associates.

"Is this a big deal for consumers? No. But for many companies where security is critical, such as in the financial industry, RIM's message that if it's good enough for the DoD and other government agencies, it is certainly good enough for you, is amplified."

RIM's round of executive changes, primarily made due to a decline in its global smartphone market share and delays in the rollout of its next-generation BlackBerry operating system, BlackBerry 10, include the appointment of new CEO Thorstein Heins in February.

Analysts and IT managers often praise RIM's BlackBerry Enterprise Server and tradition of strong smartphone security, but have also been critical of the company for its inability to keep up with consumer demands for a smartphone touchscreen and Web browser that can compete with the more popular iPhone and Android smartphones.

An October 2011 near-global outage of important BlackBerry network applications also cost RIM some government and enterprise customers, analysts and customers have said.

BlackBerry Bold 9930BlackBerry Bold 9930The DoD certification of the new RIM smartphones "won't really affect BlackBerry's perceived uncoolness for end users, compared to the iPhone and Android," Gold said. "But it certainly will be reassuring for IT types."

On Tuesday, RIM announced the appointment of a new Chief Operating Officer, former Sony Mobile Communications executive Kristian Tear, and a new Chief Marketing Officer, former LightSquared official Frank Boulben.

Boulben, who fills a CMO post that's been vacant for more than a year, is charged with shoring up RIM's consumer image.

Heins unveiled the important BlackBerry 10 platform on May 1, but didn't say when the smartphones that run it will ship. An early fall launch is considered crucial for RIM's future.

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Even as positive reaction rolled in for the Lumia 900, the flagship fruit of Microsoft and Nokia's smartphone partnership, reviewers repeatedly mentioned one point: the lack of apps for Windows Phone compared with its rivals.

The Windows Phone Marketplace has 80,000 apps — a big number but one that pales compared with the half million each Apple has for its iPhone and Google has for Android devices.

The problem is chicken-and-egg: Because there now are so few Windows Phone users, developers are reluctant to sink resources into creating a product that will reach such a limited audience.

Windows Phone holds less than 2 percent of the worldwide smartphone market and less than 4 percent of the U.S. market.

Microsoft recognizes the problem and is paying creators of popular apps to develop versions for Windows Phone, as well as offering incentives such as free phones.

The company is also hosting a two-day Windows Phone Developer Summit next month in San Francisco to help mobile app developers learn more about the platform.

If Windows Phone is to succeed as a platform, a lot depends on how those developers think about it. Here are some of their thoughts about Windows Phone:

The hobbyist developer

Hadi Partovi is a Bellevue-based angel investor and prominent tech figure in the Seattle area. He also happened to become a mobile app developer on the side.

When the iPhone came out, he decided to create an app called Toddler Flashcards for his 2-year-old son.

"We are king of the kids' flashcard-app business," he jokes. "It's not the world's largest business but we dominate it."

Partovi, who had worked at Microsoft as general manager and has played major roles at several other tech companies, still has friends at Microsoft.

One asked to build a Windows Phone version of the app. Partovi agreed and said his friend could get 50 percent of any revenue generated.

"Sadly, the 50 percent cut he gets is effectively paying for him to get a latte a day," Partovi said.

That's because Toddler Flashcards on Windows Phone makes its developers about $2,000 a year. That's a far cry from the $100,000 a year the app generates from the iPhone.

"And this is for the exact same app," Partovi said. "In both cases, we did no marketing."

Partovi attributes the stark difference to, most obviously, the difference in the number of people using the platforms. But he also says Apple has done a better job of marketing apps as an important part of the smartphone experience.

"There are more Android phones out there than iPhones," he says. "But the smaller group of people with iPhones buy more apps than Android users."

Partovi credits Microsoft for making it easy to build a Windows Phone app.

The problem continues to be that even making it easy isn't enough to entice developers if potential buyers aren't there.

He cites Dropbox, which he invests in, as an example. Some 50 million people use the online storage service. But how many of them have Windows Phones? he asks.

"It's less about 'you don't know what kind of person uses a Windows Phone,' " he says. "It's more 'you don't know anybody.' "

Microsoft has enough apps now, he thinks, to get users. "Now, it's really a marketing challenge," Partovi said. "If they don't figure out the marketing problem, it's over."

The business app developer

For David D'Souza, co-founder and CEO of Seattle-based Moprise, the problem is not just the relative lack of users, but that he doesn't know who the users are.

D'Souza who worked at Microsoft from 1988 to 2009 on Windows and Silverlight, co-founded his app development company with another former Microsoft employee.

Moprise makes Coaxion, an app allowing people to share documents on their iPhone or iPad via the app's integration with services like Office 365, SharePoint, Dropbox and

For now, at least, they make apps only for the iOS platform.

"We say we'll do Android if there's demand," D'Souza said. "And we're not finding that demand."

That's largely due to demographics, he believes.

Android seems to resonate the most with 15- to 35-year-olds who tend to be hip and irreverent, more interested in connecting with their social and peer group, he says.

Apple's iOS, on the other hand, he believes, seems to attract those from ages 25 to 55, higher income, trying to get ahead in their careers while keeping their families together and happy.

Windows Phone users? D'Souza has no clear picture.

"What do they stand for? What do they like? Why do they buy Windows Phone?" D'Souza asks. "Windows Phone lacks that identity."

That's partly because there aren't enough buyers to form a solid picture, he says. But equally important is that Windows Phone does not seem to target any specific demographic. It's "trying to be everything to everyone," D'Souza said.

"If we knew the demographics of Windows Phone users — what they like to do, what interests them — and we saw an alignment with our product, we would go there — very naturally," he said. "But we don't know."

A Microsoft spokeswoman said she did not have current demographics of Windows Phone users to share. Microsoft, she said, offers "the Windows Phone experience on a range of devices at multiple price points to ensure we appeal to different types of customers — whether they're buying their first smartphone or their fifth."

The app developer

who subcontracts

Brian Greenstone, president and CEO of Austin, Texas-based Pangea Software, has several games running on Windows Phone, including "Enigmo" and "Cro-Mag Rally."

But Pangea doesn't actually produce the Windows Phone version. Subcontractors do.

Pangea, perhaps best known for developing games for the Mac, started focusing on iPhone games a few years ago.

Then, as Android began taking off, Pangea decided to subcontract with other companies to develop Pangea games for the platform.

"Frankly, Android is a pain in the ass to develop for," Greenstone said. "The tools are terrible, the whole programming environment is terrible."

More recently, Microsoft came calling, asking to put Pangea's games on its Windows Phone platform. Greenstone turned again to subcontractors. His math is this: "It costs me nothing to have someone else do it — the printer ink to print out the contract and that's it."

Pangea basically gets a percentage of what the subcontractors get. It doesn't amount to much, frankly. "We make so little money off of Android and Windows Phone stuff," he said.

Still, Greenstone sees more enthusiasm among developers for Windows Phone than Android — at least on the programming front.

"Android is truly just anarchy," he said. "My understanding is the Windows Phone programming environment, the software-development kit — everything is better. There's a more controlled environment."

The simultaneous

app launcher

When Sean Mortazavi and his colleagues at Bellevue-based Readabl launched their PaperKarma mobile app in January simultaneously on iPhone, Android and Windows Phone, they didn't know how unusual that was.

"Not having launched an app before, we thought it was the normal thing to do," said co-founder and CEO Mortazavi.

Their app helps people stop junk mail. When users get it, they use their mobile phone to take a photo of the unwanted catalog or offer and then click a button.

PaperKarma then matches the image to the tens of thousands of companies listed in its database, helping users get off the companies' mailing lists.

Mortazavi, a Microsoft employee working on open-source projects in the company's Server and Tools business, told some of his Microsoft colleagues about the app he was developing. They offered to create a Windows Phone version.

Since launch, thousands of users have downloaded the app, said Mortazavi, who declined to give more specific numbers but said it was "way, way more than we imagined would sign up."

At this point, about 80 percent of those registered are iPhone users, with the rest using mainly Android and some, Windows Phone.

Mortazavi said the heavy tilt toward iPhone users is likely because Apple featured PaperKarma twice recently on its app store's home page, including as an "App of the Week" and on its "Go Green" initiative.

The discrepancy among the three platforms wasn't quite as large before that, and Mortazavi predicts that gap will narrow in the future.

"The new guys on the block is obviously Windows Phone. We knew they didn't have a lot of users," Mortazavi said.

"But we love the platform. It has a wonderful UI. And better and better phones are coming into the channel. We think it's going to do well later on."

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