Earlier today we reported that T-Mobile CEO might consider offering the 32GB Lumia 925 smartphone without carrier branding. That observation was actually made in a reply to a customer’s email, so obviously there’s no official confirmation that a 32GB Lumia 925 is indeed coming to T-Mobile. Announced last week, Nokia Lumia 925 is currently only available with 16GB internal storage. It is now being reported that a variant with increased storage space might be a possibility after all, as Vodafone will reportedly sell 32GB Lumia 925 in Europe and T-Mobile Germany will sell the same in Deutschland.
There’s no confirmation as yet from Nokia or these carriers regarding the 32GB model. T-Mobile USA is currently allowing users to pre-register for the 16GB Lumia 925. From a buyer’s point of view, having the option of a model which offers greater internal storage seems useful, not everyone will be content with 16GB of internal storage. As long as we’re on the subject of Lumia 925 rumors, perhaps the alleged yellow Lumia 925 will debut with increased storage? I’m just speculating here, hopefully we’ll get official confirmation soon regarding the status of this particular variant.
Seen at: unwiredview
Many road warriors out there have a pet peeve when it comes to gizmos and gadgets that they tote around on their travels – it seems that such devices tend to end up low on battery during the most unexpected times, and charging up these dead batteries to full capacity is an unenviable task that requires patience. In only there was a faster way to charge up the battery, you said. The idea by an 18-year-old could help you out, as Eesha Khare recently picked up $50,000 in scholarship funds at the annual Intel International Science and Engineering Fair after he invented a supercapacitor which could eventually be perfected to full juice up a smartphone in a matter of seconds.
Her design is so small that it is capable of fitting within the insides of cell phone batteries, enabling them to juice up to the maximum level 20 to 30 seconds. The supercapacitor is said to last for up to 10,000 cycles, which would certainly outpace traditional batteries by a factor of 10. Intel claims that this particular invention would carry potential applications for car batteries, although the area where it would make the most impact would be those who love all things from the mobile device realm.
Seen at: techspot