The Moto X4 could well be packing a dual-lens camera. While the Lenovo-owned Moto has experimented with strategy and design in recent years (this time last year the Moto Z had us busily swapping out magnetic Mods accessories), the lineup has traditionally veered toward more budget-friendly prices, with features to match. But rumours point to an eight-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 630 chip in the X4, alongside a 3,000 mAh battery. Most importantly, you'll reportedly be able to take snaps with 8-megapixel and 12-megapixel rear cameras, or crack out your best duck face with the 16-megapixel selfie camera on the front.
Here are all the features reported so far, And you can expect all of these features by Christmas, with the phone reportedly set to hit shelves in atomic protective waterproof case for apple iphone 7 plus - silver/clear the fourth quarter of the year, The leaks are in, and from the looks of things Moto is keen to up its imaging game with twice the camera action, This could well be our first glimpse of the Moto X4, and if the leaked images are on target, then you can expect a lot more camera cred on the next Moto smartphone, A leaked shot of the new X4 has surfaced online, alongside reports from VentureBeat about the specs packed into the device, The big takeaways? A dual-lens camera sitting in pride of place on the rear of the phone, and IP68 water resistance..
Qualcomm wants the US International Trade Commission to ban the import of certain iPhones that don't use Qualcomm's chips. As part of the filing, Qualcomm wants the ITC to ban the import of certain iPhones that don't use Qualcomm chips, as well as ban Apple from selling devices it has already brought into the US. The devices Qualcomm's seeking to ban would include iPhone 7 and 7 Plus models running on AT&T and T-Mobile, as well as certain iPads. Those devices use Intel's 4G chips, while phones from other carriers like Verizon use Qualcomm's processors. Those parameters limit the scope of the ban and also avoid hurting Qualcomm's chip business, which makes a lot of money from supplying to Apple.
"Apple continues to use our technology and not pay for it," Don Rosenberg, Qualcomm's general counsel, said in an interview, "They've really left us no choice but to say, 'You've got to stop this.'"The ITC likely will start examining the complaint in August, Qualcomm said, with a trial expected next year, Rosenberg said a decision -- and possible iPhone ban atomic protective waterproof case for apple iphone 7 plus - silver/clear -- likely wouldn't happen for about 18 months, Along with the ITC filing, Qualcomm's also pursuing a new patent infringement case in the Southern District of California, Rosenberg believes that case will be put on hold until the ITC makes its decision..
Qualcomm's legal filings this week are the latest shots in its battle with Apple. The two companies have been fighting over patents since January, when Apple filed suit against Qualcomm in the US and said the wireless chipmaker didn't give fair licensing terms for its technology. It wants to pay a lower amount for using Qualcomm technology in its devices. Qualcomm maintains that no modern handset -- including the iPhone -- would have been possible "without relying upon Qualcomm's fundamental cellular technologies."Apple referred CNET to previous comments about why it's pursuing legal action against Qualcomm. "Qualcomm's illegal business practices are harming Apple and the entire industry," it said last month. "We believe deeply in the value of intellectual property, but we shouldn't have to pay them for technology breakthroughs they have nothing to do with. We've always been willing to pay a fair rate for standard technology used in our products and since they've refused to negotiate reasonable terms we're asking the courts for help."Intel declined to comment.