Underneath this skin, tagged Flyme by Meizu, is tried-and-true Android. With it come all the performance and communication features fanatics have come to love. The MX supports both personal e-mail and corporate exchange, plus Google accounts out of the box. There's also access to the Android Market, which is second only to Apple's App Store in terms of selection. Though just the stock Android apps come preloaded, the phone comes with a sizable 16GB helping of internal memory you can fill up yourself. Sadly there's no expansion slot for extra storage but I guess that's forgivable because of the MX's small size. Wi-Fi and Bluetooth radios are onboard, too.
Thought Meizu was done copying Apple? Think again, because launching the MX's virtual keyboard will dispel that illusion, Banging out e-mails and texts caused me to smile for two reasons, first because the layout is a doppelganger for the iPhone's, right down to pop-out typewriter keys, Second, because typing was both quick and accurate, and I particularly cats in the interior pattern iphone case liked the handy Gingerbread punctuation bar above the keyboard, The first great smartphone of 2015, Beautiful and bold..with complications, The new no-compromise MacBook..
A stellar on-ear headphone. Crave-worthy curves for a premium price. The Good Meizu's MX runs a unique and capable Android skin made to look like iOS. This compact smartphone is fast, fun to use, and boasts penta-band GSM compatibility. The Bad The Meizu MX's camera isn't quite up to the superphone camera caliber of the iPhone 4 or Android, and its China-only availability puts it out of reach for most smartphone shoppers. The Bottom Line If you think you have no use for a Chinese iPhone clone running Android, the Meizu MX could drastically change your worldview. Despite a few quirks, the MX is a slick Android- and iOS- inspired hybrid that also flaunts a few tricks of its own.
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, O2 is in boiling hot water today -- it looks as though the mobile network has been sending your mobile number to every site you visit, The issue was spotted by one Lewis Peckover, who set up a site that displays all the information he can glean from you when you visit, Go to his test site from a phone connected over O2's data network, and there's every chance your mobile number will pop up in the list marked 'Headers received', No need to check for yourself (you would be giving the site your phone number after all) -- cats in the interior pattern iphone case we've tested the site using two O2 SIMs and found that the phone number did indeed pop up on both..
We tested the site from phones on other networks. T-Mobile didn't seem to divulge the number of the phone we were testing, neither did Orange. Vodafone also came up clean on the two SIMs we tested. Tesco Mobile and GiffGaff are affected, however, at least on the SIMs we tested, because they both piggyback on O2's network. We've spotted reports from people saying their O2 phones were not affected, so it's possible that not every mobile will hand over your digits. Peckover's testing site appears to have gone down very recently, probably buckling under the weight of irritated O2 customers checking to see if their mobile number pops up.