You love your Samsung Galaxy Note 3 as though it is the next best thing since sliced bread, and have not run out of good things to say about it. There is one particular drawback that you think Samsung could have done better though, and that would have been optimizing its battery life even more. What if Samsung did all they could, and you are still not happy with the 3,200mAh battery underneath the hood? Enter ZeroLemon’s solution, a 10,000mAh Tri-Cell Extended Battery Case Set for the asking price of $59.99.
This unique battery case set also holds the distinction of being the world’s largest capacity battery that will feature built-in NFC connectivity, now how about that? Of course, before getting started with this, you will first need to remove the stock battery on the Galaxy Note 3, replacing it with the ZeroLemon flavor instead. While your Galaxy Note 3 will end up considerably thicker, you might be able to live it down since the battery life has basically tripled in the blink of an eye. Do you think that this is a good enough trade-off? I suppose power users would not mind the additional bulk, but those who are all for style might just find it to be a huge turn off. [Product Page]
The capitalist market basically says this, may the best company win. That would mean being on the lookout always to expand one’s market beyond what is currently available at the moment, or creating one if there are none. Xiaomi has been pretty successful in the markets which it is in at the moment, and they include China, Hong Kong and Taiwan. The thing about capturing the China market is this – with more than 1 billion plus people living there, you can already “make it big”, so to speak, by coming up tops. If you want to increase your revenue, it is time to look elsewhere. Xiaomi intends to do this, and they have cast their eyes on South East Asia with the city state of Singapore being the first stop.
Hugo Barra mentioned about Xiaomi’s future at a press event that took place in Taiwan recently, where he claimed that Xiaomi is attempting to get their “operations for Southeast Asia set up as quickly as possible.” Singapore happens to be an important starting point in the region, and hopefully, from there, it will spread to the likes of Indonesia, Thailand, Malaysia, and further up north. Would it also signal the wane of BlackBerry in the select South East Asia markets that it has held on strong all this while?