HTC 10's Camera On Par with Samsung's Galaxy S7 edge, According to DxOMark
Despite its announcement from last month, camera enthusiasts site DxOMark has stated that the camera sensor of HTC's new flagship, the HTC 10, is on par with that of Samsung's own Galaxy S7 edge.
DxOMark described the HTC 10 as being a “good all-rounder for stills and videos,” with its UltraPixel 2 camera being able to process and exhibit relatively sharp details in all conditions with good exposure. The site went on to say that the phone's autofocus and texture preservation is something that it excels in, making it a great choice for shooting moving subjects, or for capturing detailed landscape and architectural shots.
Indoors, the HTC 10's camera is also performed well, where light is limited and low-light photography becomes the main issue of the camera sensor. DxOMark reported that under extreme dim conditions, the HTC 10 was able to strike a balance between noise reduction and sharpness, and also ensured all textures taken in darker surroundings only had a fine luminance of grain visible.
At the time of writing, HTC had yet to announce an official launch date, but rest assured we will be bringing you an in-depth review of the phone the minute HTC provides us with a review unit.
Huawei Reports 2015 Revenue
Huawei recently announced its financial results for 2015 for all three of its business groups: Carrier, Enterprise, and Consumer. In total, the three business groups generated a total of US$60.8 billion (approx. RM236.44 billion) in annual revenue worldwide, an increase of 37 percent year-on-year. “In part, Huawei owes its long-term growth to the sheer size of the ICT market, which is the driving force of digital economies around the world,” Guo Ping, Huawei's Deputy Chairman and Rotating CEO said.
Google Scans Six Billion Apps Daily for Security Threats
Google's latest annual report showed that in 2015, it had scanned over six billion installed apps daily, in order to protect Android users from malware and other Potentially Harmful Apps, or PHAs. Google also claimed that it is less likely for PHAs to slip into Google Play, and reported that PHAs have fall over 40 percent in 2015, compared to 2014. Despite the claims, researchers at the University of Cambridge revealed that over 87 percent of Android devices are still insecure due to lack of security updates.
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