Online Mind Mapping and Brainstorming

Create your own awesome maps

Online Mind Mapping and Brainstorming

Even on the go

with our free apps for iPhone, iPad and Android

Get Started

Already have an account? Log In

Ethen Angcayan's - Portable Devices: Their processors and operating systems 2010-Q1 by Mind Map: Ethen Angcayan's - Portable Devices: Their processors and operating systems 2010-Q1
5.0 stars - 1 reviews range from 0 to 5

Ethen Angcayan's - Portable Devices: Their processors and operating systems 2010-Q1

Netbook

Processors

OS

Netbook vs iPad Saphaire Nieve and Iashah Niazi

Saphaire Nieves http://weblogs.asp.net/bleroy/archive/2010/04/05/netbook-vs-ipad.aspx http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2010/04/03/AR2010040303497.html the iPad is similar to the iPhone. The only difference is you will not get the same 3G unless you pay extra and it won't fit in your pocket. The iPad's lack of Adobe Flash support is definitely a problem for browsing. For every site that now offers HTML5-based video as an alternative to Flash, there are still scores of sites containing Flash ads, navigation, and applications that will simply break on the iPad. Aside from that, though, the browsing experience on an iPad is pretty great. You don't have tabs in the browser, but you can open several pages at once and flip between them much as you can. The browser on the iPad is Apple's safari. It is easy to move around and zoom in if you need to. The iPad is really only good to play games with. For page numbers to take notes and keynotes are a great app on the iPad but it cost $10.00 each. The iPad offers no local storage so it is a pain on moving documents around. Many features within Excel and Word (such as macros and drop-down boxes) won't work properly, either. The on-screen keyboard in good for browsing and small reminders but is not well for taking long in-class notes or writing papers.

Saphaire Nieves http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2010/04/03/AR2010040303497.htmlde Netbook is a PC so it gives you access to any browser you choose. The screen is very small and you can't zoom in or rotate easily like an iPad. You get full support for Flash, and Silverlight. The wording is somewhat hard to read because of the small screen.It can't run high definition movies smoothly, and hard to run flash games. An upside is that it does have a keyboard compared to the iPad and is useful for typing up assignments. Netbooks let you fully run excel, word, and power point. You can do everything you need for business or school. It is small so it is travel size. It is useful for taking on long trips or crowded places (bus, subway, airplane, etc.). Unlike the iPad, you do not have to email documents to yourself, you can easily save it right on to the netbook.

Smartphones

http://www.ehow.com/about_6197600_smartphone-information.html

OS

http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2360152,00.asp

Processors

Smartphone screen

iPhone vs Droid

Blackberry Storm 2 vs. Palm Pre

Nexus One

iPhone

Wrist Watch Phone

Notebooks

dual core

Nvidia's Optimus Transforms the Laptop PC

Carriers, 3G, 4G

AT&T

3G provides accelerated data speeds and simultaneous voice and data capabilities for an amazing wireless voice and data experience. http://www.wireless.att.com/learn/why/technology/3g-umts.jsp?WT.srch=1

Verizon

Tablets

CES 2010 Best Notebook: IdeaPad U1 Hybrid we went at this year’s CES, everyone was talking about the U1 Hybrid, and with good reason. As a notebook, this Windows 7-based system sports a Core 2 Duo ULV processor, a solid state drive, and a striking chassis with a translucent red lid and rubberized deck. But things really get interesting when you detach the 11.6-inch screen, transforming this device into a slick and versatile tablet. In slate mode the U1 has a separate ARM CPU, 3G connectivity, and Lenovo’s new Skylight Linux-based OS. If you're surfing the Web and then dock the U1, you can pick up right where you left off in Windows mode. At $999, this innovation doesn't come cheap, but Lenovo's ambitious hybrid is an exciting example of where mobile computing is heading. Tim Eason

iPad

Gaming

Microsoft

Sony

Portable Gaming

Nintendo

PC Gaming

New node