Review: Samsung Behold
The Behold, like many other Samsung touch-based devices, uses touch resistance technology for the screen. So far, this is Samsung's best implementation. I had very few false positives or misfires with the Behold. I would recommend that each user take a minute to calibrate the touch screen and find the haptic feedback setting that suits you best. Quite honestly, I have grown to dislike haptic feedback and prefer that the phone don't vibrate every time I touch it. I turned the haptics all the way off and was very happy. The icons and widgets on the screen are developed for your finger (and not a stylus), so interacting with the Behold's screen feels very natural.
There's a new touch panel technology in town, and it's coming to next year's phones with flexible displays. Sensel makes touch panels that have the precision and multi-touch capability of today's capacitive touch technology, but are better suited to the flexible displays coming to phones this year and next.
Oct 30, 2020
Samsung has officially launched SmartThings Find, a device-tracking solution roughly similar to Tile, as well as Apple and Google's respective Find My services. "SmartThings Find uses Bluetooth Low Energy and ultra-wideband (UWB) technologies to help people find select Galaxy smartphones, tablets, smartwatches and earbuds."
Aug 24, 2018
Samsung today announced the J2 Core, a low-cost phone based on the Android Go platform. This device relies on design language similar to Samsung's pricier phones.
Aug 30, 2018
TCL today announced the BlackBerry KEY2 LE, a mass-market smartphone with a keyboard. The phone is a scaled back variant of the KEY2 with a new exterior.
Feb 25, 2018
ZTE today expanded its lineup of Blade series handsets with the Blade V9 and V9 Vita. These mid-range handsets bring the Blade series up-to-date with competing designs by adopting the 18:9 aspect ratio display.