Oct 11

Nokia 6.2 with 6.3-inch FHD+ HDR PureDisplay, 4GB RAM, triple rear cameras launched in India for Rs. 15999



HMD Global just launched Nokia 6.2, the company’s latest mid-range smartphone in India, as it had promised. The phone was introduced at the IFA and packs a  6.3-inch FHD+ Waterdrop PureDisplay that uses Dedicated Pixelworks visual processor to upscale video content to HDR quality in real time, with up to a billion shades of color, higher contrast and expanded dynamic range, is powered by Snapdragon 636 with 4GB of RAM, runs Android 9.0 (Pie), which is upgradable to Android 10.


The phone features a 16-megapixel rear camera with Night mode with image fusion and exposure stacking — for increased low light performance. Portrait mode brings AI features like: adjustable bokeh with various bokeh styles such as Classic, Heart and Star for a professional-looking background blur. There is an 8-megapixel 118-degree ultra-wide lens and a 5-megapixel depth sensor, similar to the Nokia 7.2. There is also a 8-megapixel camera on the front.

The phone is crafted from polymer composite that’s twice as strong as polycarbonate and half the weight of aluminium, and features Corning Gorilla Glass 3 on the front and the back. It features rear-mounted fingerprint scanner, dedicated dual SIM and microSD slots and packs

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  • There a number of watch brands available in the market and it is difficult to choose the best one. You can buy a smartwatch according to your requirements. The Samsung Gear S3 frontier smartwatch is engineered to be rugged and versatile, for the smart adventurer. It's rugged look and durable silicon band complements its tough construction, built to hold up against harsh weather and everyday bumps. With 4G LTE connectivity and numbers are, you can stay in touch, get updates, and receive notifications, even when you leave your phone behind. If you're already accustomed to wearing watches, then yes. Smart watches offer a good amount of utility in addition to being a standard timepiece. Otherwise, it's a coin toss. It takes some getting used to having something clamped to your wrist, and for some people, it's a little too annoying to get used to the size of the watch's face, at which point it becomes a wasted investment. I am and always have been a complete tech junkie. If there’s new technology out, I want it. However, smartwatches are one technical fad that I just can’t buy into. I have a watch that syncs with GPS satellites wherever I am in the world (and I constantly travel for work), at the same time showing me the time back home. It has an alarm loud enough to wake me from the deepest sleep (useful when you keep changing time zones), has the day and the date and a chronograph. It has a low-reflective sapphire watch glass and a hardened titanium case and bracelet. And… it runs on daylight. No need to charge it or change a battery, ever. Oh, and it’s waterproof up to 10 bar, too. It looks way cooler than any Apple watch I’ve seen. Even the Apple Watch Edition, which cost the same amount of money, looks bargain-basement next to it. Yes, I still have the grinding, exhausting labor of having to haul my phone out of my pocket when it rings, and I do agree the Apple Watch Series 3 is a definite improvement, now that it has cellular call capability. But you’re tied into the same carrier as your phone (iPhone 6 or later only), and not all carriers support it. So thank you, Apple, but if it’s all the same to you, I’ll continue to grit my teeth, sigh and groan at the tedious grind of having to put my hand in my pocket to answer a call, and the sobering knowledge that my friends and family will be in constant dread over my continued existence, since I can’t send them my heartbeat. I don’t doubt the breed will improve to the point where I’ll buy one happily, much the same way a photographer friend of mine who used to decry digital cameras as toys that could never replace film, quietly bought a Nikon DSLR. Now he has many. And it took me (a mere amateur) a while to move to a DSLR, but I’m glad I did. One day there will be a cool-looking dress smartwatch with sapphire and titanium, that has its own standalone call connectivity, intelligent voice recognition, GPS, solar charging etc., and I’ll be happy to snap one up. I am not a mechanical watch snob any more than I was a film snob before I moved to digital. It’s just that the state of the art was immature before that, and I could get better performance from my existing kit. I just feel that right now, I’d rather have an excellent watch and an excellent phone rather than a mediocre attempt to ape some of the features of both.
  • Xiaomi Mi band 3 bands have always been some of the best will fitness trackers for the price. I applied so much pressure on it but no damage appeared. It means it doesn't inspire a lot of confidence that the Mi band is a strong body. The band is water-resistant. Xiaomi hasn't revealed rating for it but their website says that it is water-resistant. If you're working out or you're using it in the rain or even if you're taking it out for a light swim it would hold up fine. It looks good, lightweight and comfortable to wear. If you ask me for a new budget fitness tracker or wondering to upgrade from the Mi band 2, I would suggest the Xiaomi Mi band 3 . What do you think about the Xiaomi Mi band 3 review ? Let us know in the comment section below also share it with your friends who are looking forward to buying the Xiaomi Band 3. You can buy Via Clicking here A pen and a piece of paper... You need to keep track of reps and weight from week to week. That's how you get better, not to mention the motivation. I see real progress w n I write it down. I also know what to do, ie: 8 reps at 45lbs today, next week I'll push to 10 reps, following week I'll go 8 reps at 50 lbs. etc.... To answer your question, yes. It is necessary, especially for health conscious people. Sometimes we think we’re fit and healthy enough, but actually not. You think you sweated enough well, in fact, you need to push yourself a little more. Fitness trackers solve these kinds of problems and many more. The use of Fitness trackers helps to keep track of your progress. It can track your number of steps, caloric burn and intake, and even heart rate. Some trackers also have GPS in it. It tracks your route to measure your distance and pace. Once you’ve decided what features you need, you’re all good. It has everything you need. No need to open an app or more and worry if you have sufficient battery to have several apps running. Most trackers automatically sync tracking activity through Bluetooth to your phone. Anyway, there are still lots of benefits that fitness tracker can give. That’s why everybody needs one. I suggest you check Xiaomi Mi band 3 . Good luck It is helpful in a number of ways. For run mapping, it allows you to track the routes you run, it can provide mile-by-mile splits of your times. From there you can analyze the gradient that you were running on and other conditions that might affect your times. Additionally, analysis of your splits and times can help you design workouts to specifically target your deficiencies. For weight lifting, it can help you track how your strength and endurance have increased over time. If you notice that it hasn't increased it can help you determine why and realize that you need to change something up to make it happen. For diet tracking, it is helpful to make sure you're getting enough nutrients while at the same time, making sure that you're not eating too much. Every time I've tracked my workouts I've stuck to the program better than before. I'm a sucker for a good competition. I'm also a sucker for practical quantification. When I can mix the two, I become focused and driven. Mixing uplifting.0 .., running, eating, and statistics (particularly when something else does the dirty work and I just get to see the upward climbing lines) is my idea of awesome. Do you have to do it? No. But I've found that it's the best way to keep to Xiaomi Mi band 3 .
  • Over the last few years, warnings about the health risks associated with obesity have become increasingly dire. At the same time, computers, game consoles and other electronic devices have become increasingly present in people's homes. So it's not surprising that many new gadgets, from the Nintendo Wii to the ExerStation console controller, combine technology with fitness. The Nike sensor + iPod Sport Kit is similar. Essentially, it combines a portable music player with a pedometer -- two devices that runners have used for years. But the Sport Kit is considerably more advanced than an ordinary pedometer. It uses circuitry, radio waves and software to track and report on a person's workout. The Kit has two components -- a sensor and a receiver , both of which are about an inch (2.5 centimeters) long. The sensor fits into a small space under the insole of a Nike+ shoe. The receiver plugs into an iPod Nano. The Nano is not included, but it is required for the system to work. It provides battery power for the receiver and a user interface for the workout software. Runners use their Nano's click wheel to control the software, which is accessible through the " Nike sensor + iPod" menu. The workout software lets people: Create workout playlists See how far and how fast they've run as well as how many calories they've burned View statistics about past workouts Set workout goals All iPod Nanos shipped after July 13, 2006 come with the workout software already installed. Older Nanos can automatically download the software using the iPod Update feature in iTunes. In addition to providing power and a user interface, the Nano tells runners how the workout is progressing. A computerized voice describes how far they've run, how quickly and how far away the destination is. The Nano's flash drive also provides storage space for workout data. When synched, the Nano transfers that data to a PC or Mac. The computer's iTunes software can automatically upload the data to a Nike+ account. At the Nike Website, runners can view workout statistics and send challenges to other runners. People can also use the site's Map It feature to map and share their routes. A site called RUNNER+ dissected the the Nike+ sensor to figure out how it works. The Nike+ sensor consists of a accelerometer that measures the acceleration of the runner's foot; the accelerometer is made of piezoelectric material and produces an electrical current that feeds into a local processor chip whenever the material changes shape from impact and compression. The processor converts the acceleration to velocity and distance and sends the data to a nearby receiver on the iPod or iPhone through a small wireless RFID transmitter and antenna in the sensor. To avoid interference among multiple sensors and receivers, each sensor uses a unique identifier in its transmissions. As pointed out in the Wired article in Markus Tressl's answer, because the RFID transmitter broadcasts the unique ID to all Nike sensor receivers within a 60 feet, malicious attackers could set up receivers to detect and record who is near by, therefore raising privacy implications.
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