Wondering how the Windows Phone 7 browser stacks up against that of other popular devices? The folks at PocketNow can help clue you in because they've compared a Windows Phone 7, a Nexus One running Froyo, and an iPhone.
There's an app for almost everything. Now add one that can run calculations from a supercomputer on a Nexus One phone in real time and without the need for internet connectivity.
Google just received their last Nexus One shipment and once this current stock sells out, it's officially goodbye to the Google Phone Store and sayanora Nexus One. Even though it wasn't the most successful Android phone, I still think it's the best option for people who want the authentic Android experience.
The folks at Android Police have a Nexus One which is running Android 2.2 (also known as Froyo) and they've tested just how much better the new version of the mobile OS performs compared to the old. Results are impressive.
On December 10, 2009, Google applied for a trademark on the Nexus One name, but it looks like they've been rejected:
It doesn't really come as a huge surprise, but apparently the only way to get your hands on a Verizon-based Nexus One will be to order it straight from Google.
Oh hello! The FCC has just approved a phone with the model number PB99300. It's HTC-made, CDMA-using and just happens to remind us of the Nexus One's PB99100 model number. Odds are that this handset is the Nexus One bound for Verizon, but we'll have to wait for an official confirmation and a release date. [FCC via …
After all the talk of Flash Player 10.1 and what it does to gadgets' battery lives, the folks at FlashMobileBlog decided to take the old-fashioned approach to finding out how the Google Nexus is affected: Playing a lot of videos.
Joking they were not, when Google vowed to take down China. Ok, that's not exactly what they said—but after refusing to launch two Android phones there mid-January, they've now pulled out of a developers event in Beijing. Updated.
Self-described cellphone cynic and "father of Linux" Linus Torvalds decided to get a Google Nexus One the other day. And while the customer service lines may be clogged over the phone's performance, Daddy Linux is positively pleased as punch.
The early outlook on the Nexus One—just 20,000 sold in its first week—hasn't gotten any better. After a month on the market, Google's moved just 80,000 phones. Compare that to the original iPhone and Droid launches.
Nexus One owners can stop being jealous that the iPhone got an update today because an over-the-air update for the Google device is being pushed out starting now. It finally brings multitouch along with some 3G fixes and Google Goggles.
For every Android phone, the hacking process comes in waves: it's tinkered with, then rooted, then flashed with totally new ROMs. At under a month old, the Nexus One's landed its first native multitouch hack, and soon, much, much more.
In this Google-sponsored video by Patrick Boivin, stop-motion ninjas show us only the second unboxing that I can describe as "action-packed." They easily defeated the Nexus One packaging, but their arch-rival Blister Pack won't go down so easy. [Engadget]