Well that is a change that we can all live with. This is the new age of innovation so tagging along with the best is the way you can get ahead in this new line of mobile technology. Ubuntu is on its way so that means that we are going to enjoy better services from the on going competition.

TechCrunch

Symbian is now officially dead, Nokia confirmed today. In the company’s earnings announcement that came out a little while ago, Nokia confirmed that the 808 PureView, released last year, was the very last device that the company would make on the Symbian platform: “During our transition to Windows Phone through 2012, we continued to ship devices based on Symbian,” the company wrote. “The Nokia 808 PureView, a device which showcases our imaging capabilities and which came to market in mid-2012, was the last Symbian device from Nokia.”

This confirms long-floated reports starting over a year ago that the PureView would be the last view we’d have of Symbian. Meanwhile, news has started to leak out that the celebrated PureView imaging technology would start appearing in Lumia devices later this year.

In Nokia’s earnings release today, it noted that the number of Symbian handsets sold in Q4 was 2.2 million…

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Samsung Says It Will Not Release Its Windows RT Tablet In The U.S.

All they need to do is bring it to Africa and we will buy the whole stock I think our young market has great potential for a product that is well done and gives good value for money

TechCrunch

Samsung’s Windows RT tablet, the Ativ Tab, will not be sold in the U.S. Mike Abary, head of Samsung’s PC and tablet business in the U.S., told CNET at CES that his company shelved the release because its retail partners do not see enough demand. (Abary did not specify if the Ativ Tab will be launched in non-U.S. markets).

The Ativ Tab is powered by Qualcomm chips, and the announcement comes, rather unfortunately, just days after Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer, with an Ativ Tab on hand, joined Qualcomm Chief Executive Paul Jacobs during his CES keynote address to extol their partnership.

Abary also said that the amount of investment it would take to educate consumers about the benefits of Windows RT was another factor. As he told CNET:

There wasn’t really a very clear positioning of what Windows RT meant in the marketplace, what it stood for relative to Windows…

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