PCB MAGAZINE APRILE 2018

presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black

SKU: EN-S10226

presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black

presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black

presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black

I must reiterate, however, that for general use, the phone's screen is still excellent. Its drawbacks are only apparent when you have other flagship devices on hand to compare it with. The average consumer most likely won't have that luxury, and so won't see all these nuances of the Nexus 5's screen. If you consider the everyday experience, the display is still great; it's sensitive, and typing with SwiftKey was accurate and ultraresponsive to the touch. Along with app icons and text, HD videos were smooth and crisp, and default KitKat wallpapers looked razor-sharp.

Although it's nice to pose like this with a phone, we don't suggest it as a way of carrying it around, The handset is powered by a quad-core 2.26GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processor (the same blazingly fast CPU seen in the LG G2 and Samsung Galaxy Note 3), and a 450MHz Adreno 330 GPU, With these specs, the presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black Nexus 5 is a powerhouse, especially when you consider that both the Galaxy GS4 and HTC One are speed demons themselves, and run on Snapdragon 600 processors, Included are a capable 2,300mAh battery, 2GB of RAM, and support for 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac (2.4GHz and 5GHz) dual-band Wi-Fi, It also has Bluetooth 4.0 LE, NFC, and built-in wireless charging, Like most Nexus phones before it, the Nexus 5 doesn't have a microSD card slot..

As for other features, the update isn't a huge overhaul by any means, but there are notable changes. Below I highlight three interesting ones for consumers, though Google threw in goodies for developers too, like screen recording and a wireless-printing framework. For more info on KitKat, check out CNET's first take here. A dialer that searches The first thing that launches when you tap the dialer icon is your top contacts, not the dial pad. While you can manually add your favorites to this list, the phone can also add contacts it considers your most commonly dialed numbers.

The dialer's search function has also expanded beyond presidio sport case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - cobalt blue/gunmetal gray/black your contact book, Now you can look up the numbers of places and businesses nearby, and Google will cull the best search results based on relevancy and your location, If you type a specific name, say "Super Duper," the dialer will bring up the numbers of several Super Duper Burgers locations around you, You can also search for something broader like "coffee" or "gym" and you'll get the names of relevant places nearby, If you're typing a word where the letters actually spell out a phone number as if you were pressing it from an alphanumeric dial pad -- think 1-800-FLOWERS, or what have you -- the dialer does that too, (FYI: The phone number equivalent for "disestablishment" is 3473782254746368, And "Lynn" is 5966, Fun!)..

I found this feature to be very useful. Before, I had to search for businesses via Chrome, Google voice search, Maps, or Yelp. Most of the time, I could click the number and the dialer would load the info directly, but there have been times when I had to use copy/paste. Though this shaves off just a few clicks and taps, this feature makes the device more cohesive and seamless. The dialer displaying your top contacts (left) and its search tool (right). Hanging out all together Say goodbye to that green smiling speech bubble; Google has folded SMS texting into Hangouts. Now you'll get texts, chat pings, and video calling in one app. Personally, I'm not a fan of this consolidation. I barely use Hangouts in the first place, and this move feels like Google forcing a service on me (or at least reminding me that it's there). Furthermore, the UI also looks cluttered, and when you get a text and Hangout ping from one contact, the threads remain separated and you have to switch between the two.