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Jan 26, 2012

iPhone 5 Specs Get Leaked by Assembly Partner Foxconn




A Foxconn employee that has been deemed as a reliable source in the past says the iPhone 5 has entered production with a larger, 4-inch display, and a different design than the iPhone 4/4S.

Labeling their source as reliable, 9to5mac claims to have received word from Foxconn that the fifth-generation iPhone has kicked into production.

There are various iterations floating around, each boasting slight modifications, and none of the devices seems “final”, according to this person.

However, all of the units have a few key features that are common among each other.

One such feature is the “4+ inch display”. Note that the source doesn’t say 4-inches, but 4-plus inches, which means that if this report is accurate, the next Apple iPhone will be pretty big compared to the current generation of iPhones, and the ones before it.

The screen on one of the units this source got hold of was manufactured by LG Display. Apple has reportedly dropped Sharp from its supply chain for iPhone displays, leaving only LG and Samsung to handle all the orders. This, however, remains to be confirmed.

Another interesting tidbit from this Foxconn employee is that the iPhone 5 doesn’t have a teardrop shape. It confirms an older iLounge report, which makes it seem all the more obvious that this rumor was only the product of Apple fanboy-ism. Not that this leak should be 100% accurate either.

Finally, the blog reports, “neither of the sample devices have the iPhone 4/4S form factor.”

Although it was a no-brainer, this last piece of information should come as comforting news to those who held off their iPhone 4S purchase to get a totally redesigned iPhone 5.

There are no details on the chips used in the phone, but it is rumored that Apple is using a quad-core A6 SoC in its next iPhone and iPad versions.

The device may launch as soon as WWDC 12, if past examples of such leaks are any indication.


Intel Graphics-Less Sandy Bridge CPUs Confirmed by Gigabyte




At the end of last year we found out that in the first quarter of 2012 Intel planned to release a trio of Sandy Bridge processors that would come with their built-in GPUs disabled. Now, almost a month after this initial report, Gigabyte has confirmed the existence of these chips.

The motherboard maker has just added these three processors to their CPU support list, where they were spotted by CPU-World.

As we revealed in the last days of 2011, the three chips are the Core i5-2380P, Core i5-2450P and a somewhat older acquaintance of ours, the Core i5-2550K.

With a base clock of 3.1GHz and a maximum Turbo Speed of 3.4GHz, the Core i5-2380P greatly resembles the Core i5-2400, sans the integrated GPU of course.

The Core i5-2450P on the other hand is a bit odd as both of its 3.2GHz base and 3.5GHz Turbo frequencies are 100MHz lower than those of the Core i5-2500.

Last but certainly not least, is the Core i5-2550K which, as we speculated at the beginning of December, has 100MHz higher base and Turbo frequencies than the current i5-2500K, which means that this will run at 3.4/3.8GHz.

All three models have 6MB cache, but none of them has VT-d or TXT support, a feature all previous non-K SKUs in the Core i5 family supported. Hyper-Threading won’t make it in the features list either, while the TDP should be set at 95W.

The launch date of the three new models is not yet known, but they are apparently scheduled to arrive in the first part of February.

The reason behind Intel’s decision to release these processors is not yet known, but we suspect that the chip maker is trying to get rid of some CPU dies that don’t have working on-board graphics.


Fujifilm X-Pro1 to Hit Japan on February 18




Those of us living in other parts of the world may have to wait until March to get our hands on the Fujifilm X-Pro1, but Japanese photo enthusiasts will be able to buy the camera as soon as February 18.

Pricing is still open, but right now Japanese retailers ask 150,000 yen (about $1,929 or 1,464 EUR) for the body, while the 35mm f/1.4 lens will set you back another 54,800 yen (about $705).

That’s a great deal more than what Fijifilm will ask for the X-Pro1 in other parts of the world, but I guess that’s the price one has to pay for becoming an early adopter.

Those of you that aren’t all that familiar with the X-Pro 1 should know that this retro looking camera comes as the successor of the X100, but it sports a custom 16MP APS-CMOS sensor, with a new filter array and proprietary EXR processor, as well as a hybrid viewfinder.


Nikon Officially Discontinues D700 and D300S DSLRs




Three and a half year after being made official by Nikon, the D700 full-frame digital SLR camera has been finally discontinued by the Japanese company together with the DX format D300s.

Both of the cameras were added by Nikon Japan to its list of discontinued products, and according to the Nikon Rumors website the D700 is no longer on display at the Nikon flagship store in Ginza.

The retirement of the D700 was to be expected as the Japanese camera maker will soon introduce its successor, but the retirement of the D300S comes as a bit of a surprise since no rumors regarding a possible D400 made their way to the Web so far.

As far as the D800 is concerned, this camera is said to make its entrance at the CP+ Photography show which will be taking place in Japan at the beginning of February and rumors say it will sport a 6MP full-frame image sensor.

This is seconded by an Expeed 3 image processor, the combo enabling Nikon to offer a 100 to 6,400 ISO range (expandable to 50 – 25,600).

Furthermore, the D800 uses the same 51-point AF system found in the D3s, but this time it will get a new face recognition mode. The video recording capabilities of the camera were also enhanced to allow for shooting 1080p at 30fps, while for getting 60fps users will have to drop down to a 720p resolution.

Other features that will make their way in the D800 include a 100% coverage viewfinder, dual memory card slots (most probably CompactFlash and SD, but XQD is also a candidate), a built-in GPS and an USB 3.0 data transfer port. 

The Nikon D700 is currently out of stock both at Adorama and B&H Photo Video, although Amazon still has some supplies left for $2,696.95 (2,051 EUR), body only.


Samsung’s Original Galaxy Tab Gets Unofficial Android 4.0 Port




Samsung might have no plans to release an Android 4.0 update for the original 7-inch Galaxy Tab, but the developer community has an entirely different opinion about this matter.

For the last few months a few members of the XDA-Developers forums, frustrated by Samsung’s decision, have been working on porting CyanogenMod 9 to the 7-inch tablet.

So far, the team managed to make quite some decent progress with the build, as most of the tablet’s features, including WiFi, Bluetooth, GPS, are all working.

Camera support however is still absent, and the developers don’t know when this functionality will arrive to the 7-inch Galaxy Tab.

If you’re curious, you can check out the port in the video above this post, which was shot by Netbook News and shows the tablet being put through its paces.

Motorola DROID 4 Price Dropped Ahead of Official Launch




Verizon Wireless has yet to announce the upcoming availability of the Motorola DROID 4. About two weeks ago the smartphone’s user guide emerged online and we thought that the carrier would soon launch the device. 

Unfortunately, we’re still not sure when the DROID 4 goes on sale at Verizon. However, the folks over at Droid-Life have just learned that the phone’s price has been dropped from the initial $249.99 (190 EUR) to only $199.99 (150 EUR) with a new two-year contract.

The new change appears in the most recent MAP (minimum advertised price) list from Verizon Wireless that has just surfaced online.

Aside from this change, Verizon’s internal document also mentions that DROID BIONIC’s $199.99 (150 EUR) subsidized price will be slashed to $149.99 (115 EUR).

Motorola DROID RAZR 32GB will also get a discount and will be available for $279.99 (210 EUR) with a new two-year contract. According to this document all price cuts will be available starting January 26.

In the same news, those who want to wait for the DROID 4 should know that this is a Gingerbread smartphone that features a full slide-out QWERTY keyboard.

The rest of the phone’s specs sheet seems to be similar to DROID RAZR’s with a few exceptions. The DROID 4 comes with a slightly smaller 4.0-inch capacitive touchscreen (540 x 960 pixels resolution) and is heavier (180g) and thicker (12.7mm).

Furthermore, the DROID 4 features an impressive 8-megapixel photo snapper with autofocus, LED flash and full HD (1080p) video recording, as well as a secondary 1.3-megapixel front-facing camera for video calls.

Nothing’s changed inside, so expect the DROID 4 to pack the same 1.2 GHz dual core processor, PowerVR SGX540 GPU, 16GB of internal memory, 1GB of RAM and microSD card slot for memory expansion (up to 32GB).

DROID 4 features a 1785 mAh Li-Ion battery, which should provide up to 204 hours of standby time or up to 12 hours and 30 minutes of talk time.


More Info on RIM’s 2012 Roadmap Emerges




In 2012, Canadian mobile phone maker Research In Motion is expected to launch some appealing new devices, including its first smartphones powered by the BlackBerry 10 operating system. 

We already had the chance to have a look at the company’s plans for the current year, and we can learn some more details on it now, courtesy of leaked details that emerged over at BGR. 

The two BlackBerry Curve 9220 and BlackBerry Curve 9320 smartphones mentioned before will be there, along with a new BlackBerry PlayBook tablet PC that will offer support for 3G networks. 

Moreover, the first BlackBerry 10 smartphone from the company, codenamed London, is expected to land on shelves in September, though the roadmap also suggests that it might be pushed back to October. 

You can learn some more details on the matter through the slides below, available courtesy of BGR.





Jailbreak iPhone 4s and iPad 2 using Absinthe (Full Step-by-Step How To)




Didn’t you hear the big NEWS? Yes Untethered jailbreak for your iPhone 4s and iPad 2 is here and as promised here is my guide for you to flawlessly jailbreak your device.  Absinthe is the Tool that we will be using to jailbreak, you can download it here for Mac and Windows and Linux versions are just in line waiting to be packed and released for the world. We can expect Windows and Linux versions soon!

Let’s just recap the firmware and devices Absinthe supports:
  • iPhone4S: 5.0 (9A334), 5.0.1 (9A405) and the “other” 5.0.1 (9A406)
  • iPad2: 5.0.1 (9A405)
Note: Please mind that though developers put in all there efforts to remove every possible bug but still make a backup in case something goes wrong. I strongly suggest you to make a backup as the method used to untethered jailbreak using Absinthe is totally new and this is the first time developers used iTunes Backup/Restore functionality  to install software. Though this surely brings rejoice to everyone, but according to the iPhone Dev Team; iPhone 4s owners who rely on software based unlock, should stay away from this jailbreak and are advised to stay on iOS 5.0. As Apple is no more signing iOS 5.0 you might not be able to return to iOS 5.0 once upgraded to iOS 5.0.1 and might get locked for a long time.
Enough of warning and advices, let’s get back to work! Follow these simple steps to get your device jailbroken:
  1. Unzip absinthe-mac-0.1.2-1.zip.
  2. Double click Absinthe.app to launch the application.
  3. Connect your iPhone 4s/iPad 2 to your Mac via USB.
  4. Absinthe will automatically recognize your device and Jailbreak button will be enabled.
  5. Click the Jailbreak button to start the process.
  6. You are done now let the tool do it’s job.
Please give atleast 5 to 10 minutes for the tool to do its job as the files are very large.
Please do not unplug the device until tool suggests its safe now to unplug.

Your device will restart automatically and the process will continue, please don’t unplug the device yet!
Once done, Absinthe will let you know, so please keep an eye on the messages that Absinthe is  communicating to you.
After Absinthe is done completing it’s job, unlock your device and search for Absinthe icon on springboard (it is usually on last page, but can be on any page). Launch it and it will download Cydia! Enjoy, your device is Jailbroken with Cydia installed.

Note: If you receive an “Error Establishing Connection” message after opening Absinthe icon, it might be because their servers are experiencing high load and you should keep trying to launch Absinthe icon.












Intel Buys Next-Generation Video Codec Patents from RealNetworks




Anyone wondering what Intel was doing to improve its video and graphics technologies may want to know of the recent deal it signed with RealNetworks.

Right to the point, Intel is going to buy 190 patents and 170 patent applications from RealNetworks, including its next-generation video codec.

“Selling these patents to Intel unlocks some of the substantial and unrealized value of RealNetworks assets. It represents an extraordinary opportunity for us to generate additional capital to boost investments in new businesses and markets while still protecting our existing business,” said Thomas Nielsen, RealNetworks president and CEO. 

“RealNetworks is pleased Intel has agreed to acquire our next generation video codec software and team. Intel has a strong reputation as a technology innovator, and we believe they are well positioned to build on the development work and investment we've made in this area.”

As per the terms of the pact, RealNetworks will retain the right to use the patents in current and future products.

Additionally, the two companies have signed a memorandum of understanding for collaboration on the future support and development of the next-generation video codec software.

Financially, this all means that Intel will have to pay RealNetworks the sum of $120 million, which translates into 91.28 million Euro, according to exchange rates.

“As the technology industry evolves towards an experience-centric model, users are demanding more media and graphics capabilities in their computing devices,” said Renee James, Intel senior vice president and general manager of the Software and Services Group. 

“The acquisition of these foundational media patents, additional patents and video codec software expands Intel's diverse and extensive portfolio of intellectual property. We believe this agreement enhances our ability to continue to offer richer experiences and innovative solutions to end users across a wide spectrum of devices, including through Ultrabook devices, smartphones and digital media.”


Giada Outs Mini-ATX Intel Cedar Trail Motherboard




Better known to Asian computer users than to us Westerners, Giada has recently unveiled its first mini-ITX motherboard built using Intel’s Cedar Trail Atom platform, dubbed the MI-D2700G, which seems to target HTPC users.

Just as its name implies, this compact motherboard is built around an Atom D2700 Cedarview processor, and pairs together the dual-core 2.13GHz x86 CPU with an Nvidia GT 520 graphics card packing 512MB of DDR3 VRAM.

Both of these are cooled by an active heatskin that covers most of the PCB space available on the board, forcing the company to drop support for DIMM memory and go instead with the smaller SO-DIMM modules that are usually found inside notebooks.

Two such slots are provided offering users the capability to install up to 4GB of system memory, while the rest of the expansion options include two SATA 3Gbps ports and a mini PCI Express x1 slot.

This is placed right under the motherboard’s heatsink and can be populated with an 802.11 b/g/n module in order to provide WiFi support to Giada’s creation.

An additional mini PCIe slot is available on the opposite side of the board, which seems destined to be used for adding an mSATA solid state drive.

To the rear of the MI-D2700G, Giada has installed all the I/O ports that are required for an HTPC system, including all the important VGA and HDMI video outputs.

But these are only the tip of the iceberg, as the motherboard also comes equipped with four USB 2.0 ports, a Gigabit Ethernet port and with 5.1-channel audio (via an ALC662 codec) with optical S/PDIF out, according to TechPowerUp.

Sadly, no details regarding pricing and availability were made public by Giada, so right now we don’t know when this mini-ITX board will arrive into retail.


16-Port Professional USB Charging Station Revealed




Charging consumer electronics is simple enough, but things may get tricky when more than one or two need to be fueled at once, so Datamation Systems created the Power Pad 16.

Power Pad 16 may be a somewhat misleading name, since the word “pad” has been and still is used for things like tablets, mouse mats and most everything else that looks like a rectangular sheet of this or that material.

That did not stop Datamation from going ahead and naming its latest creation Power Pad 16.

Basically, this is a professional USB charging station which, as its name suggests, can deliver energy to up to 16 devices at the same time.

It was designed in such a way that Apple devices (iPad, iPhone, iPod, etc.) and anything else that can use an Apple USB-connected AC adapter could benefit from it.

Thus, when a whole bunch of portable consumer electronics devices need to get some power back in their systems, the Power Pad 16 will be ready and willing to oblige.

“The PowerPad 16 can be placed in a cabinet, cart or carrying case. It can also be mounted on a table, wall or under a counter,” said Joe Mazza, Datamation Systems' vice president. “It is perfect for tech centers, trade shows, traveling labs and training centers.”

The Universal Serial Port interface has become so commonly used that one might say it was about time something like that came out.

Though 16 ports may seem a bit over the top, it is not as though Datamation Systems, or Cambrionix (they provided the USB technology) expect every consumer to buy the station.

Businesses and the retail environment will reap the most benefits, removing the need for thick and wrinkled AC power strips. In fact, some retailers supposedly already use it.

Unfortunately, this isn't really a “universal” adapter, since not all USB-connected gadgets are supported.

Fortunately, Datamation is already working on versions that will overcome this limitation and will serve hospitals, offices, schools, libraries, etc. No price yet, though.


AMD Radeon HD 7950 Can't Become HD 7970, Reference Design Suggests




Looks like people who were hoping for a cheaper, albeit more roundabout, way of getting an AMD Radeon HD 7970 will be disappointed. 

Until today, it was believed that the Radeon HD 7970 and Radeon HD 7950 graphics cards would share a similar PCB design. 

In other words, since the GPU was basically the same, many were hoping that it would be possible to “transform” the 7950 into a 7970 by changing the BIOS. 

Alas, photos of what is supposedly the reference design have surfaced online, and they are not too encouraging. 

Not only is the cooler different (a top-flow fan instead of a fin-canal design), but also the PCB (printed circuit board) will be more or less unique. 

On a related note, while the release won't happen until January 31, 2012, listings of the card have already appeared in the US and Europe.



Xbox 720 Has Blu-ray Drive and Kinect 2, Won’t Support Used Games




Another day, another report about the next Xbox console. This time we’re hearing that the device will have support for Sony’s Blu-ray technology and that a special system will be put in place to prevent the console from playing used games.

The Xbox 360 will still be around for quite some time, at least according to Microsoft itself, but this isn’t stopping a huge amount of rumors about its successor, the oft-rumored Xbox 720.

After hearing yesterday some details about its internal hardware, with IBM creating its system-on-a-chip technology and AMD providing the graphics architecture, a new report has now arrived via Kotaku.

The website claims that several sources have confirmed that the next Xbox will use, instead of the current DVDs of the 360, the Blu-ray technology that’s currently employed by Sony on its PlayStation 3. The size benefit is apparent, as a Blu-ray disc can fit around 25GB of data, while a dual-layered one can fit twice as much. In contrast, a dual-layered DVD, like the ones employed by the 360, barely copes with around 7-8GB of data. Such a support was already rumored for quite some time, after Microsoft’s HD-DVD format was abandoned by third-party companies in favor of Blu-ray.

The report also mentions a worrying feature of the next Xbox, as the console is set to have a system that won’t allow it to play used games. This would force owners to buy only new games, thus eliminating the second hand gaming market that’s been making lots of money for retailers like GameStop, and stopping profit from coming into the hands of actual game developers or publishers. The website’s source doesn’t know the exact details of such a system, however, so it might not be a part of the final console.

Last but not least, it seems that the new console is also going to have a new version of the current Kinect sensor. This presumed Kinect 2 will have an on-board processor that allows it to better detect the motions of users.

Microsoft released a small statement about this major report, saying that it would continue to focus on its current devices.

"As an innovator we're always thinking about what is next and how we can push the boundaries of technology like we did with Kinect. We believe the key to extending the lifespan of a console is not just about the console hardware, but about the games and entertainment experiences being delivered to consumers. Beyond that we don't comment on rumors or speculation," the Microsoft representative revealed.

Would you approve such features for the inevitable Xbox 720? Leave a comment about it below.


Xbox 720 Hardware in Development at IBM, Console Arrives in 2013




Another new report about the next Xbox console has appeared on the web, this time with rumors concerning IBM and Global Foundries, the two companies that are supposedly working on the hardware of the upcoming console, the oft-rumored Xbox 720.

The current Xbox 360 will still be around for quite some time, according to Microsoft, but this doesn’t stop plenty of rumors to appear about its successor. We’ve already heard about its various announcement and release dates, with many claiming that the company will present the next Xbox at E3 2012 in summer and release it sometime towards the end of the year.

Now, Fudzilla has published a fresh report, this time citing sources from inside IBM, as the manufacturer is supposedly working alongside Global Foundries on the hardware of the next Xbox console.

According to the website, the Xbox 720 is powered by a system-on-a-chip (SoC) architecture with 32nm technology and incorporates a PowerPC CPU as well as a GPU made by AMD that’s basically a modified version of its current 7000 series graphics cards.

IBM and Global Foundries have started working on the hardware in December last year, so a release date at the end of 2012 isn’t really possible. As such, the website claims that Microsoft will opt to deploy the new Xbox console sometime in 2013.

Until then, the report also claims that the company could begin shipping early versions of the Xbox 720 to third party developers this spring, so that they have enough time to experiment on the device and get games ready for its actual launch.

Bear in mind that this is just a rumor, as of yet, so who knows what’s inside the next Xbox or if it’s actually coming in 2013. Still, sooner or later, Microsoft is going to have to start working on the successor of the Xbox 360, which was also designed by IBM, so it’s possible that the company has once contacted the large hardware manufacturer.


Pentax Optio VS20 Digital Camera Packs Dual Shutter Buttons




Pentax has just announced the introduction of a new compact digital camera dubbed the Optio VS20, which sports a 20x zoom lens, as well as a secondary shutter button and zoom lever for portrait-orientation shooting.

While this certainly isn’t the first time that we get to see a second shutter button being added to a compact, the presence of the zoom lever is indeed a nice touch that should make the camera easier to shoot when held vertically.

Moving past the dual shutter controls, Pentax’s latest creation packs a 1/2.33-inch 16MP CCD sensor which, helped by the image processor installed, can reach ISOs as high as 6400 in its extended mode (100-1600 in auto mode).

The maximum aperture of the 20x (28 – 560 mm 35mm equivalent) lens varies between F3.1 and F4.8 depending on the focal length chosen.

Moving to the back of the Optio VS20 we find a 460k dot 3.0-inch LCD, that Pentax says is treated with a special anti-glare coating to improve visibility by minimizing reflections and blocking stains such as fingerprints.

Like most other compact cameras out there, the Optio VS20 also supports HD video recording, but is limited at 720p resolutions.

The rest of the features list includes a full range of scene and filter modes, an enhanced image stabilization function called Triple Shake Reduction by Pentax, face recognition and smile capture, EyeFi SD memory card support, remote control support, and a built-in flash.

Besides the side-mounted shutter and zoom controls, the Optio VS20 also offers a secondary tripod mount on the left side of the camera.

According to Pentax, the Optio VS20 will be available in noble black and brilliant white for $249.95 (£199) starting with February 2012.


AMD Branded DDR3 Memory Arrives in Europe and the UK




Two months after making their North American debut, AMD branded memory modules have also reached Europe, and the UK, where they will go on sale in the coming weeks. 

AMD’s memory series is split into three categories depending on the market they target.

The simplest of these solutions are being released into the Entertainment series which features 1333MHz and 1600MHz speed DDR3 RAM designed for quite HTPC applications, according to the company.

Those who require better speeds and tighter latencies will have the option of going for the Performance series, while the fastest of AMD’s memory solutions are released into the Radeon Edition range.

Their stock frequencies are set at 1866MHz, but AMD says this type of DRAMs are tuned, tested and certified for being overclocked through the company’s OverDrive tuning utility. 

Entertainment Edition memory will come in single 2GB and 4GB DIMM packages, while the higher performing parts will be sold as two-DIMM kits with 4GB, 8GB, and 16GB total capacities.

"Following years of supplying and validating memory for AMD Radeon graphics cards, adding system memory to our product line was a clear opportunity for us, providing our partners and end-users with the performance and reliability AMD is renowned for," said Matt Skynner, corporate vice president and general manager, AMD GPU Division.

These new AMD Memory solutions will be distributed by VIP Computers in the UK and Benelux, Avnet Technology Solutions Ltd and Pixmania in the EMEA, ASBIS in Eastern Europe and Alternate in Germany.

So far, AMD hasn’t mentioned when the DIMMs are expected to hit retail in any of these regions, but in the US these are already available from various online, as well as brick and mortar retailers.

Pricing for AMD’s DDR3 memory DIMMs starts at $14.99 (11.4 EUR) for a 2GB Entertainment series 1333MHz stick.


Official Ice Cream Sandwich ROM for Motorola RAZR Leaks




Motorola Mobility explained last month how it would upgrade some of its high-end devices to Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich operating system. However, the handset maker has yet to confirm release dates for these upgrades. 

Up until now, Motorola confirmed it would bring Google’s latest Ice Cream Sandwich platform to DROID RAZR, Motorola RAZR, Motorola XOOM (Family Edition included) and DROID BIONIC.

True to its promise, the company already delivered the Android 4.0 software upgrade to Wi-Fi Motorola XOOM owners in the United States, but has yet to make it available to the rest of the world.

On the other hand, its flagship Android smartphone, the Motorola RAZR, got quite a few unofficial Ice Cream Sandwich ROMs that were more or less stable.

Still, none of it could be used on a daily basis, so those lucky enough to own the RAZR will have to wait a bit longer for an official Android 4.0 ROM.

In this regard, it appears that Motorola is currently working on the Ice Cream Sandwich build for the RAZR, as the folks over at DroidRzr forums got their hands on an official ICS ROM for this superphone.

Although this is still an early build, at least we can have an idea of how the final version will look like when it is pushed to Motorola RAZR. Keep in mind that this ROM can only be flashed on GSM/UMTS units, and will not work on the DROID RAZR.

Most of the things included with this ROM seem to be stock versions, but this is understandable given the fact that it’s still in early stages of development. The only evident difference is the lockscreen, which provides users with four options.

For more photos with the leaked Ice Cream Sandwich ROM for the Motorola RAZR head over to DroidLife’s site.



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