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What’s the perfect way to end the year? A roundup of smartphone rumors and concept designs that excite us as we head into 2014.
For the holidays, many of you guys received a new smartphone, probably an iPhone 5S or 5c, a Galaxy Note III, Galaxy S4 Active or Zoom, HTC One or even a Nokia Lumia 1520. But as we all know, once we roll into 2014, there will be a fresh year of new devices coming to the market.
So what could be in store for consumers this coming year?
2014 smartphone concept designs & rumors
Samsung’s 4GB RAM
People have been pretty excited about the Galaxy Note III’s 3GB RAM, but Samsung plans improve that with upcoming smartphones with a 4GB RAM version.
Should Samsung pull it off, its future phones will get a 50 percent performance boost, with only 40 percent less power required. That means Samsung phones will be faster but will be kinder on the battery life. Wouldn’t you want a Galaxy device that is able to keep up with all your daily needs and is able to last more than a day on a single charge?
Samsung Galaxy S5
Back in September, the guys at GalaxyS5Info released a concept design for a rumored device which features a 5.3″ OLED Youm display that extends to the sides which eliminates the need for physical buttons for volume control. It also comes with a renovated home button, a single port for charging and accommodating a SIM card and microSD, 3GB of RAM, a 2GHz Exynos 5 OctaCore Processor running Android 4.4 KitKat, a 3200 mah Li-ion battery, and a 16MP Carl Zeiss camera.
But things change and people want more, so the the team reworked its concept design of the Galaxy S5. The updated design now features a 5.2″ flexible curved display with 2K resolution, 16 MP ISOCELL camera made by Samsung itself, and captures 4K quality pictures as well as full HD videos. The concept design also features a 4MP front camera, an iris scanner, ambient and proximity sensors, and a metal body frame instead of polycarbonate.
The four corners of this concept device will have speakers, 4GB RAM, 64 Bit Exynos-Octa core processor, supports wireless headphones, and will run Android 4.4 KitKat. The concept design looks a lot like the LG G Flex, thanks to the curve. And the iris scanner is out to make Apple’s Touch ID look like a primitive technology, taking security to a whole new level.
So you've gotten your hands on a brand new PlayStation 4, and are ready to crack into some next-generation gaming. Yay!
Whether you unwrapped a new PlayStation 4 for the holidays, or you picked one up as soon as they went on sale, the new consoles offers a lot of possibilities out of the box. If you want to get the most of out your console, we've prepared a handy guide to all the things you can take advantage without too much hassle.
Set Up Your PS4
The PlayStation 4 connects to all applications and services via a PlayStation Network account. You can either create a new account when you first sign in to the console, or import your current one — the latter will import your friends and trophies from the PlayStation 3 and PlayStation Vita.
You can now also associate your PlayStation Network account with your Facebook account, and you have the option to pull in your real name and Facebook profile picture to your PlayStation Network identity.
After you've created your account and downloaded a 300 MB day-one update, you're pretty much good to jump in and start using your PlayStation 4.
Get PlayStation Plus
Your PlayStation Network account allows access to a handful of the console's online services, including access to video-on-demand apps like Netflix and the ability to message your friends. But annual subscription service PlayStation Plus gives a lot more value to the PlayStation 4 for $50 per year.
PlayStation Plus users get access to free games every month, and those often include interesting indie games you might not find otherwise. For instance, indie titles Contrast andResogun are available as free downloads with the PlayStation 4 right now. Games you download for free remain on your console until your PlayStation Plus membership lapses. Members can also receive discounts on some new games.
The PlayStation Plus subscription is also necessary to play games online with friends, or to save your games in the cloud.