A new stylish laptop named Feno has been unveiled. Its design is unique and will let you easily carry it anywhere by folding it into a much smaller device than you’d imagine. There has been suggestions that this concept was initially explored by companies like Fujitsu but none was put to practice.
NGP? You read that right – the Sony “Next generation portable” is supposedly what the new successor to the PSP will be codenamed. Announced today, and due to be released by the end of 2011, it feels as though Sony is trying to move on from the PSP label into another level.
Hate to say it, but passive matrix OLEDs are now a thing of the past. At this year’s CES 2011, Samsung showed off what they can do with their AMOLED displays in Las Vegas. Not only are they more environment friendly, consume less energy than their OLED counterparts, the displays are rollable, bendable and can even survive impacts from a hammer. Check out the video below by the folks over at IntoMobile below…
Toshiba has introduced its brand new mobile phone with full QWERTY keyboard, Toshiba K01. Toshiba K01 is one special mobile phone itself as it features the 4.1 inch Organic Light Emitting Diode (OLED) display screen for the very first time. According to Toshiba, “Its display screen offers bright colour, contrast, lower power consumption and faster response times than ever before.”
If you hate iTunes and apps and just want a portable media player that simply does its job, then you’re reading the right review. The latest Sony Walkman PMP to be launched with OLED is the Sony NWZ-A845 and over the last week, we’ve been given an opportunity to have a play with the new skinny Walkman and see what its like.
Right now, this is the absolute slicing edge of TV tech. Pedants will argue the XEL-1 isn’t truly high definition, but that’s irrelevant given that it is 960×540 pixels are crammed into a little 11 inch screen that is only 3 mm thick and shines like a new born star. The slim design, and frankly astonishing picture quality, is all thanks to the new OLED (organic light emitting diode) panel, which does not use the chunky backlighting that makes LCD and plasma sets so thick.