Review: Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G for T-Mobile
The Samsung Galaxy Blaze 4G is a really solid effort from the Korean smartphone maker. As previously mentioned, it doesn't aim all that high, but it hits the mark where it counts. Aside from perhaps the weak earpiece and speakerphone, there's almost nothing about the device that falls short.
The hardware is a great compromise in terms of screen size vs. usability. It connects well to T-Mobile's network and runs for at least a day. The system software is flexible and leaves plenty of room for personalization. It has plenty of power and speed, and media apps all do a solid job of keeping you entertained when you're not busy scheduling soccer games and happy hours.
In a world full of smartphone extremes, the Blaze strikes a good balance, and in so doing, finds an identity all its own.
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Hands On with the Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G
Samsung is showing off - for the first time in public - the speedy Galaxy S Blaze 4G for T-Mobile. The phone pairs a blazing fast processor with blazing fast data, in an affordable little package.
T-Mobile Announces Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G
T-Mobile today announced a new 4G Galaxy-series phone from Samsung. The Blaze sports HSPA+ 42 Mbps data, a Qualcomm Snapdragon S3 dual-core processor at 1.5 GHz, and a Super AMOLED screen.
Samsung Names T-Mobile Devices Set to Receive Android 4.0
Samsung recently updated the web site listing which of its devices will receive Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich system updates. The update adds several devices being sold by T-Mobile, including the Galaxy S II, and Galaxy S Blaze 4G smartphones, and the Tab Plus 7.0 and Tab 10.1 tablets.
T-Mobile Sets March Ablaze with Blaze 4G Launch
T-Mobile USA today announced that the Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G will go on sale in late March for $149.99 after $50 mail-in rebate. A specific launch date was not provided.
Samsung Intros Programmable NFC Tags Called TecTiles
Samsung today announced the availability of TecTiles, small, programmable near-field communication stickers that can be used to activate certain actions on NFC-equipped smartphones. Using a separate Android application, the tags can be programmed to change device settings, such as join a Wi-Fi network or set the phone to silent; to initiate communications, such as a text message or a phone call; as well as to interact with social networking sites, such as to set Facebook status updates or send a message to Twitter.