Samsung Galaxy Camera

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The Samsung Galaxy is an interesting proposition because it offers all the capabilities of a high-end smart phone (except make calls to key … more about that later) with a camera capable point and shoot. It is a new type of product, a point-and-intelligent action of the camera if you want. But how smart is it? Spend some quality time with a find.
Although not the first camera with Android to hit the market, the Samsung Galaxy EK-GC100 camera appears (at least on paper) to be the most complete package. It features a 16 megapixel sensor, 21x optical zoom, 3G/4G connectivity, WiFi, GPS, a 4.8-inch touch screen, all powered by a quad-core CPU with Android 4.1 Jelly Bean.

Specs
  • 16.3 megapixels
  • 1/2.3 inch type CMOS sensor (6.2 x 4.6 mm)
  • F2.5-5.9 4.1-86.1mm lens (23-483mm equivalent in 35mm format)
  • ISO 100-3200
  • Continuous shooting at 4 fps
  • Android 4.1 Jellybean
  • WiFi + 3G/4G connectivity
  • 4.8-inch HD touchscreen

It is difficult to know exactly how to focus the camera Galaxy, Samsung or what the market is looking for. Despite the price tag, it is clearly aimed at enthusiasts of traditional photography, as there are no RAW shooting and small sensor limits image quality. But who else would pay U.S. $ 500 in a camera?

Well, after a week of using the Samsung Galaxy as my carry everywhere camera, I have come to the conclusion that – despite not go ahead with it for the first day or two – it’s a great choice for mobile avid photographers. There is something liberating to share images instantly anywhere, and the 21x optical zoom is a huge advantage over any other camera always connected.
The first thing you notice about the Samsung Galaxy is that it is big. It is much larger than most compact cameras. This is because the back is full of huge touch screen – bigger than I can remember seeing in any camera – which makes the whole experience of composing shots in a much nicer LCD. Although this is similar to smartphones bulging pocket, not slip it into your jeans pocket.

While the screen makes the Galaxy camera bigger than a compact camera, which makes it bigger than a smartphone is the 21x zoom lens protruding (giving a 35mm equivalent focal length format of 23 -483mm) extending as expected when zooming.

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Despite its size and unusual shape, the camera fits well in the hand. The finger-grip does its job and means that the camera is less likely to get out of hand, while also making it easier to hold the camera still when shooting. When using the camera intelligent not to take the photo-features, the lens automatically closes and provides a comfortable grip to hold the device.

Available in white or black (and a WiFi-only version also comes in pink), solid feeling camera also features a pop-up flash, again unlike what most smartphone cameras.

Which begs the question: why was not carrying the Android camera designed to be used as a phone? While it has 3G/4G capability and can be used to send messages or make VoIP calls from applications like Skype, which connects the camera lacks the ability to make cellular calls. The answer is probably not as simple as wanting to lose Samsung camera sales … or be known as the brand that brought this look to the high street!
Because this is essentially a review of the camera, I will not go into too much detail about how the camera works like Samsung Galaxy Android a versatile device. Suffice to say I feel energetic enough running some application that I care to throw at it, and if you ignore the lens on the front (or should be after using it that way?) It feels like it could be using any high end smartphone.

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When initially setting up the Samsung Galaxy, it takes much more time than any other camera I’ve used recently to be ready to shoot, because Android is booting. But waking up from sleep mode that feels much more like a standard point and shoot digital and can be ready to go relatively quickly.
In camera mode the camera is different from Samsung Galaxy cameras most Android devices, since you have the ability to shoot on automatic, intelligent or Expert mode. Unsurprisingly, Auto does all the work for you, while Smart gives you the option of using one of 15 presets. These range from things like taking settings Falls Night scenes.

Other modes include the best smart interesting face, which has a quick burst of five images and lets you select the best facial expressions of the people pictured, before merging them all into one picture. This can be great for group shots where you can not guarantee everyone will be smiling at the same time. Panorama mode stitches a series of images, and outbreaks continued 20 photos in five seconds for fast-moving subjects.
In expert mode, users have PASM (program, aperture priority, shutter priority and manual) options, which are controlled through a virtual lens barrel on the screen. Although this is a nice visual touch, which adds a small delay in the imaging process, especially if you are a person who likes to play with the settings between shots.

While you can take a picture using the touch screen, there is also a physical shutter button – they can focus on a media outlet – and the ability to use his voice. This voice control was more useful than I expected (not just a gimmick), and in low light situations where you are using a slow shutter speed, is good to be able to hold the camera firmly with both hands.
Auto Focus (AF) speed is good in bright light conditions and on par with most mid-range budget compact cameras. However, it does struggle in low light and fast-moving subjects. The zoom control (around the shutter button) is a welcome addition … although with a big screen to compose shots, I felt like I was using a phone and kept trying to pinch to zoom.
It seems strange to say of a camera that I enjoyed using, but allowing the Samsung Galaxy down more is the image quality. In good lighting and appropriate topics, the camera may be some high-quality images with good detail and resolution – but as soon as it gets dark, the classic problems of small sensors begin to occur.

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While the images tend to look good on the screen of 4.8 inches, about the size seen in most social networking sites, can suddenly seem very smartphoney when opened correctly on a computer. However, depending on how you use your photos, this may or may not be a problem.

Because the sensor 1/2.3-inch type in the Samsung Galaxy is closer to the compact cameras and smartphones quality budget DSLR or mirrorless camera systems, you will always struggle to get enough light in all but in the best conditions. With high ISO settings (the camera offers 100-3200) no noise noticeable and unpleasant. This really begins to work around ISO 800 … despite some noise reduction also brutal and clumsy detail captured impacts.
Another problem for people who like to edit your images on a computer before uploading (it is not certain that the intended audience for this camera lens) is that images can be shot in RAW.
Most cameras connected (and I mean smart phones) have no optical zoom lens of the camera and the Samsung Galaxy is a fantastic addition to the mobile photography enthusiasts as it opens a new world of photographic possibilities.

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The F2.8-5.9 lens 4.1-86.1mm zoom is not just any little old, is a 21x zoom, which means that you can get in almost all but the most distant subjects. Providing a format of 35 mm equivalent focal length of 23-483mm that is wider than the Galaxy S3 at the wide end, and positively monstrous at the telephoto end.
While the large lens slows to F5.9 at telephoto focal length (ie, greater depth of field and shutter speeds longer), remains competitive with conventional cameras long zoom and could be big as a travel camera.

The aim is also good for macro shots where you can learn about the subject and capture in detail with a depth of field.
With Full HD 1080p and 720p video recording at 30 fps, the Samsung Galaxy has all the video options you would expect in a high-end Android device. Again, what separates smart phone video recording is the zoom lens that is well supported by the optical image stabilization does work when hand holding telephoto zoom. While there is no microphone, the sound quality is decent and comparable to other compact cameras.

Another interesting feature is the video in slow motion, it records at an impressive 120 fps. Although it also means dropping the recording resolution up to 768 x 512 (WVGA) mode is ideal for capturing fast action, or look at something from a new perspective. When played back at 30 fps gives a 4x slow motion effect. There is also the option of applying a selection of filters to the video recordings.
What makes the Samsung Galaxy stand out from all those other compact cameras on the market is the fact that because it is a device connected, you can share your photographic efforts instantly, and because it is powered by Android is therefore able to run many of the applications in the Google Play store.

A camera application is not being able to play Angry Birds while waiting for the perfect shot (although you can). There are many apps that can be added to the photographic potential of the device, and others that are only useful to take a connected device is carrying around.
Again, because this is a review of the camera on the device – and because applications run as they do on any smartphone – I will not go into detail about having used Facebook, Twitter, Kindle and applications Google Maps on the Samsung Galaxy.

Assistant Pre-loaded applications include photos that are creative for on-the-go editing and video editor, which as its name suggests, allows you to remove and rearrange the video scenes, add music and insert text. Artist paper which offers a selection of “artistic effects” with which to display their creativity … or ruin your photos based on your perspective. Also installed application mobile favorite photographers (and people who like to take photos of their food everywhere), Instagram!
There are also a number of other interesting cameras and applications available on Google Play store, and although I’ve tried all seemed to work well on the device, it’s worth double-checking what sizes they support. Some applications are only capable of supporting images smaller than that 16-megapixel camera produced by this.

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The exchange of images can be done through a WiFi or 3G/4G if you have a micro-SIM inserted and an appropriate data plan. And if you’ve ever used a smartphone to share an image online (and who does not?), This will be immediately familiar. Out of the box the camera comes ready to share via email, Google, Dropbox, or directly through Bluetooth, but unsurprisingly adding new options is as easy as installing the application.

There are a couple of interesting ways to share images of Samsung style. Shot Share lets you share images with up to eight other WiFi devices directly, while the share of friends photos automatically tags faces existing contact photos devices, making it easy to share with them.

The capability to automatically back 3G/4G images through the cloud will be welcomed by anyone who has had their camera stolen while on vacation, or suffered at the hands of a corrupted memory card … assuming you have a large plant data adequately.

As I mentioned before, I really do not get along with the Samsung Galaxy when I started using it, in fact I hated it positively! It was not as sensitive as a traditional compact camera, and the image quality was not at all what you’d expect from a $ 500 camera.

But once you realize that a large proportion of the price tag is going on in the non-camera device – think of it as a Samsung Galaxy S3 crossed with Samsung WB850F – is easier to forgive his smartphoney images quality. And the more you use it, the more I began to like.

 

This is a completely different type of camera, bringing together elements of experience with traditional camera smartphone. Personally, for me it was always available connectivity, it was the stand-out feature – rather than the ability to run Android apps – and changed the way I wanted to use the device.

There were pictures of a sudden I wanted to take and share what I had not previously taken either because my smartphone camera would not be at the level (mostly due to lack of optical zoom and manual controls) or because they have had the ability to share directly from my camera dedicated. The Samsung Galaxy DSLR will not replace anyone, but neither is trying.

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However, although I loved seamless connectivity, I’m not sure I could justify the adoption of an additional monthly data plan just to share my photos. Personally, I would have liked the opportunity to get rid of my regular phone and look like an idiot talking to the camera while walking around – and the amount of time I spend on voice calls, I would be willing to take that hit.

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Samsung Knox gives users the power of personal and business interfaces on one phone

BARCELONA, Spain–I use my phone for games, personal email, social networks, texting, playing music, watching video, and the occasional phone call. It’s also my main conduit for accessin work email while travelling and and I’ve even used it to post content to CNET. Depending on whom you work for however, you may not have this luxury. One solution is to provide your employees with a work-only phone. Another would embrace the BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) trend and allow your employees to use their own devices for work, while at the same time insuring the integrity of sensitive business information. Samsung has chosen the latter.The company’s Knox app works in tandem with an IT administrator tool to give users seemless access to both personal and business content on one phone.

Once the appropriate software is installed, users will have access to two modes: personal and business. From the personal mode you’ll use your phone normally, but when it’s time to work you can immediately switch over to a password-protected business mode that can restrict access to social networks and personal email.

At Samsung’s demo station at Mobile World Congress, I found switching between each mode was as seamless as touted, but it seems there may have been some security bugs not yet hammered out.

Each time I switched back to personal mode, I could go right back into work mode with no password prompt. It was only after I waited for about a minute, that it would again prompt me for credentials.

Thanks to a partnership with Airwatch, IT admins can customize Knox’s work mode as they see fit; blacklisting sites like Facebook, Twitter and pretty much anything.

This is a great solution for those who’d prefer using only one phone for both business and personal duties, but don’t want to fret about the inherent risk at mixing the two. Samsung Knox is available now for Samsung phones.

Nokia Lumia 620 Review

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The Nokia 620 Lumia is an important device for Nokia. It may not be a flagship device, but it has another meaning – is an affordable entry-level device, a type of device that Nokia was for long the main source of income, and a device type mass that people have associated with the brand.

The Lumia 620 is a Windows Phone 8 smartphone for the masses, yet they offer additional value in many different aspects and design. This time again, Nokia is focusing on how the feature vibrant colors and outstanding trust their own applications for Windows Phone, as Nokia Maps and free shipping Nokia Music to Drive and differentiate.

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But will that be enough to finally get consumers “interested in Windows Phone, and if it does, it may be your ground in your own backyard with Windows phones, where HTC has conveniently solved with similar 8S? Read more for discover.

As has become common with recent Nokias, places bets Lumia 620 in colors of your project. Coming with a selection of easily interchangeable matte and gloss shells, the device can turn lime green to orange, yellow, magenta, cyan, white and black. The colors are all bold and bright, and Nokia technology is using a “double shot” application of a new layer of basic color as the base and a layer of a different color on top (e.g., yellow and cyan based upon combining general lime green) to achieve these complexions vibrant colors.

While the housing which engulfs the entire device is made ​​of plastic, which like the soft-touch sensation such as plastic. You never confuse the phone for a premium device, but it does not feel cheap.

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Overall, the device is fun and colorful, usually something that speaks well for the younger crowd. Friends have rounded edges, and while he is a bit chubby, with his body 0.43 inches (11mm) thick, it is compact enough to not feel too bulky. Weight 4.48 oz comes with reasonable (127g).

All physical buttons on the device is on your right – the volume rocker on top, the lock key in the middle and the camera shutter button on the bottom. This is a very convenient setting for one hand operation that does not force you to do gymnastics hand unnecessary to reach the keys.

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The Lumia 620 features a 3.8-inch ClearBlack LCD display with a WVGA resolution (480 x 800 pixel). Read 3.8 inch small compared with most 4.7 and 5 inch displays on high-end devices, but the smaller size means you can easily use the phone alone, a luxury these phones can not pay more.

Comes in pixel density 246ppi, which in simple terms means you get plenty of details and you will not see the jagged pixels on the screen. Not only is the level of detail, however. The ClearBlack technology delivers deep blacks and colors well saturated, and viewing angles of the screen is a pleasure to view. The only slight niggle is the reflections that appear in direct sunlight and make it a little difficult to use the device on a sunny day.

BlackBerry Z10 review

 

The good: RIM dug deep to give the slick-looking BlackBerry Z10 enough features to satisfy both consumers and professionals — like a good camera and a sharp user interface.

The bad: The Z10’s unintuitive gesture paradigm creates a learning curve, and a long list of OS inefficiencies and omissions sour the experience. The bare-bones maps app and a deficit of camera features are two examples.

The bottom line: Though it’s not quite enough to draw committed iPhone or Android owners, the BlackBerry Z10’s modern design and features give BlackBerry fans what they’ve hungered for.

Oppo Find 5 entices with elegance

Meet the Oppo Find 5, a pricey Chinese import.

(Credit: Sarah Tew/CNET)

If top-of-the-line handsets from Samsung, HTC, or Apple don’t thrill you, perhaps a walk on the smartphone wild side is in order. For a sky-high sticker price approaching $700, the unconventional Oppo Find 5 offers a quad-core processing punch, massive 5-inch 1080p display, Android Jelly Bean, plus a striking, modern design. The unlocked device also provides international GSM operability for all you globe-trekkers. While the Oppo Find 5’s high cost of entry will scare away casual phone shoppers, this gadget’s distinctive style and impressive capabilities are certainly a draw to Android aficionados and mobile technology addicts alike.

Design
When I first laid eyes on the Oppo Find 5 I was struck by its clean lines, thin rectangular shape, and overall elegant appearance. Further accentuating the Find 5’s trimness is how its large screen sits flush with its bezel, and also how little bezel there is. This edge-to-edge display design tactic is all the rage these days, cropping up in phones such as the Motorola Razr M, HTC Droid Razr, Droid Razr HD, and LG Nexus 4. Frankly, though, I think the Oppo design team took major cues from Sony; the Find 5 could be a close cousin to Xperia handsets.

 

Despite its large screen, the Oppo Find 5 is very trim.(Credit: Sarah Tew/CNET)

Clad in a soothing shade of frosty white, the Oppo Find 5 feels well-built, too, especially the handset’s back, which is smooth yet not slippery. In fact Oppo equates the surface to sand, which I feel is a misnomer since that back panel has more of the cool roughness I associate with ceramic. I also appreciate the attractive strip of silvery metal that houses the phone’s camera and dual-LED flash array.

The back of the Find 5 is smooth but not slippery.(Credit: Sarah Tew/CNET)

The Find 5 is hefty, however, tipping the scale at a full 5.8 ounces. Even though the phone measures a scant 0.35 inch thick, its other dimensions are downright unwieldy. At 5.6 inches tall by 2.7 inches wide, I often found reaching the top of the device all but impossible, particularly if my grip rested toward the bottom edge of the device.

Thankfully Oppo had the foresight to place the power button in the center of the left side within easy reach of index fingers (right-handed grip), not the top. The right side holds a thin sliver of a volume rocker, while a Micro-USB port occupies the bottom edge.

Features
Mobile gear heads will drool over the Oppo Find 5’s list of premium components and software. Powered by a 1.5GHz quad-core Snapdragon S4 Pro processor backed up by a healthy 2GB of RAM, the phone doesn’t lack in terms of high-octane hardware.

The phone’s Android 4.1 Jelly Bean software is pleasantly fresh as well, but there is one caveat. Like many mobile device makers, Oppo places its own UI skin over Android, which in the International version of the Find 5 (my test unit) was still a beta version. Oppo says it expects more stable retail firmware by late February. Additionally, the company claims it’ll release two beta and one stable firmware versions every subsequent month.

 

A touch of silver adds elegance.(Credit: Sarah Tew/CNET)

 

The Find 5’s interface shouldn’t throw experienced Android users for a loop, besides the fact that it closely resembles an iOS or Samsung TouchWiz layout with large, chiclet-style app icons, vibrant home screens depicting nature scenes, and a side-scrolling application tray.

To snap pictures, the Find 5 sports a high-resolution 13-megapixel camera. The sensor is also back-side illuminated (BSI) and provides an HDR mode. You can also capture HD movies in 1080p quality. If you’re into fancy extras like burst shooting, panorama, or special filters, though, you won’t find them here — at least in the software version I used.

The centerpiece of the Find 5 is its vast 5-inch 1080p display (1,920×1,080 pixels). Using IPS LCD technology, the screen created sharp details, had wide viewing angles, and got pretty bright as well. My only complaint is that at times the display was unresponsive, requiring me to repeat touches. Hopefully this is a simple software issue.

Performance
I have to say that for all the Oppo Find 5’s raging hardware, its performance was a mixed bag. By and large, the handset seemed nimble and felt responsive in my hands, while in other instances, home screens or menus visibly jerk, lag, or stutter.

Running my usual battery of synthetic benchmarks confirmed the Find 5’s processing muscle. The device notched a high 573.7 MFLOPs on Linpack (multithread). That’s the best score I’ve seen personally and enough to best the mighty HTC Droid DNA. The Find F5’s impressive Quadrant score of 7,233, however, couldn’t match the DNA’s outstanding showing of 8,165.

 

The 13MP camera is nimble but lacks fancy extras.(Credit: Sarah Tew/CNET)

 

Unfortunately, the Find 5’s swift performance comes at the expense of longevity, or perhaps its huge screen is the culprit. Whatever the cause, in anecdotal testing the phone could barely make it through a full work day before needing a recharge. Running the CNET Labs video playback battery drain test backed up my suspicions. The Find 5 lasted an unsatisfying 6 hours and 14 minutes during this ordeal.

Outlook
I won’t argue that the Oppo Find 5 is an alluring piece of mobile hardware. Lovely to look at, and fast as well, I’m sure many mobile hardware addicts won’t be able to resist its exotic charms. I will reserve final judgment until I get my hands on final retail software, though. Still, $700 ($679 on Amazon) is a hefty chunk of change to drop on a phone — even one with no contract, or unlocked or not. Hopefully a fresh firmware infusion will improve battery life and overall smoothness of operation.

Orange Stylistic S01 is a Fujitsu phone for seniors

Fujitsu and the European Network of Orange present the stylistic S01, an Android phone designed for older users.

 

Orange Stylistic S01

(Credit: Orange)
Using a smart phone can be difficult for older people, so Fujitsu and Orange have teamed up to make the stylistic S01, an Android smartphone that respects its elders.

Sold by France Telecom-Orange network, the 4-inch S01, water and dust is important first Fujitsu smartphone will be released outside Japan. It’s loaded with features designed to make things easier for older users drawn from Fujitsu Raku-Raku Phone series, sold to the elderly in Japan for over a decade.

The touch screen is as easy to use as a keyboard with physical buttons, using a “unique display technology” that prevents accidental pressing by requiring you to press so hard on an icon on the touch screen as you would on a button on a keyboard .

The phone also adjusts the sound of the phone calls to help you hear better. Tell the S01 your age and adjusts the frequency range of sound delivered to make it easy to hear the voice on the other end of the line. And states that can slow fast-talking speech calls in real time, without lowering his voice conversation or delay.

There is also a strong personal security alarm sounds to alert people nearby if you have fallen, or if any of the irresponsible youths go on the attack.

The Stylistic S01 runs Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich and also includes the usual local Orange applications. Orange et Moi is an application that lets you control your mind, while Orange Cineday you get a free movie ticket every Tuesday, the French equivalent of the offer of 2-for-1 Orange Wednesday in the UK.

Powered by a Qualcomm MSM8255 processor 1.4 GHz, the S01 also features a 8.1 megapixel camera and a second camera on the front for video calls grandchildren.

The Stylistic S01 hit Orange in France in June. In the meantime, will be in concert at MWC, the annual mobile in Barcelona next week. Keep CNET for the entire first news, previews and videos of the hottest new phones and tablets – for all ages.

Wammy Magnus vs Galaxy Note 800

Wammy Magnus vs Galaxy Note 800: Can Wickedleak Beat Samsung?

The tablet trend may have started in the international market with the launch of Apple’s iPad, but in 2012, most manufacturers of India took the fashion due to high demand in the market. The course seems to continue even in 2013, native vendors have set the pace of production to meet the industry giants like Apple and Samsung. To defeat the player in the premium segment of the market, homegrown manufacturers are coming up with enticing features knockout prices.

Following the same convention, Wickedleak – a low-cost manufacturer of high technology in India announced a 10.1 inch tablet Jelly Bean in the country at a price of Rs 15,499, last week. The tablet is packed with several impressive specifications that can make it a great success in the Android tablet economic space in the country. The recently announced Wammy Magnus has all praise for rival bids emerging technology vendor reward high sales in the market, ie Samsung.

10.1 inch tablet The Korean tech giant in India – Galaxy Note 800 – is one of the highly recommended tablets generate decent sales. Priced at Rs 31,190, the tablet also has equilibrated with the latest Google Android OS 4.1 Jelly Bean from ICS. While the update has not reached India, however, been reported that the flanges reach soon Indians.

At the other extreme, when viewed WickedLeak recent releases, the manufacturer has positioned directly as a standing rival Samsung, by introducing devices identical to the first product range to a lower price. The same applies in the case of Wammy Magnus.

So, those of you who want to upgrade their laptops stereotype magnificent new big screen tablet but do not want to spend a fortune to buy, you can see the comparison below. As Gizbot has compared both sheets based specifications for how the new Magnus Wammy Wickedleak stacks up against the Samsung Galaxy Note lively always 800.

Dimensions & Weight: Wammy Magnus measures 267 x 177 x 8 mm in dimensions and weighs in at 620 grams while the Galaxy Note 800 carries a dimension of 262 x 180 x 8.9 mm and weighs around 580 grams.

Display: In this segment, Wammy Magnus packs a 10.1 inch IPS display with HD resolution of 1280 x 800 pixels, whereas, Galaxy Note 800 boasts a 10.1 inch WXGA TFT capacitive touchscreen display with a similar resolution of 1280 x 800 pixels.

Further, both the tablets comes with stylus support making it comfortable and convenient operation.

Processor: Wammy Magnus is equipped with a 1.5GHz quad core processor and Galaxy Note 800 is powered by a 1.4GHz quad core Exynos 4412 Quad processor.

Operating System: While Wammy Magnus is based on Android 4.1 Jelly Bean OS out of the box and is upgradeable to Android 4.2 Jelly Bean, Galaxy Note 800 comes flavored with Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich OS. However, the roll out of Android 4.1 Jelly Bean is slated to happen soon in India as Samsung has already rolled the upgrade in several other countries.

Wammy Magnus based on Android 4.1 Jelly Bean platform is loaded with software features including Project Butter, expandable and contractible notifications, resizable app widgets, live wallpaper preview, high resolution contact photos, improved Android Beam and many more.

Camera: In terms of camera optics, Galaxy Note 800 scores more with a 5MP rear camera and 1.9MP front camera as compared to Wammy Magnus has a 2MP rear camer and a 0.3MP front camera.

Storage: Both Wammy Magnus and Galaxy Note 800 have 16GB internal storage, 2GB RAM and a micro SD card slot supporting up to 32GB additional storage.

Connectivity: Both the tablets comes packed with features including Wi-Fi, mini USB port and mini HDMI port. However, Wammy Magnus lacks Bluetooth and support 3G via dongle, while Galaxy Note 800 comes with a 3G SIM card slot for voice calling and Bluetooth support.

Battery: Wammy Magnus comes loaded with an 8,000 mAh battery offering 6 to 7 hours backup and over 30 days standby and Galaxy Note 800 has a 7,000 mAh battery with a stand by of 90 days.

Price: On the pricing front, Wickedleak Wammy Magnus is priced at Rs 15,499 and Samsung Galaxy Note 800 is available at Rs 35,190.

Verdict

Well in the end, Wammy Magnus and Galaxy Note 800 are 10 inch Android 4.1 Jelly Bean tablets available in the market with high-end specifications including stylus support and beat each other in every alternate segment forging us to conclude as a tie.

Hence, if the concern is a slightly faster processor and with the capability to playback 4K videos and all that which is already available in the Samsung tab and that too at a budget price, Wammy Magnus could be a better option.

However, on the other hand, if the concern is not the price of the tablet but the widely known Samsung TouchWiz experience, a better camera performance, voice calling feature and Bluetooth connectivity, Galaxy Note 800 should be the right one.