One of the results we found most interesting was to the question, "Do you want a 4G phone?" as 41 per cent of our survey participants said that they want 4G in their next phone. However, a larger portion of readers (49.6 per cent) said that they didn't care whether it has 4G or not. This result could be biased due to the timing of the survey, though. Considering the majority of these replies were made in the middle of this year, we wonder whether this figure may have reversed by now, given the increase in marketing and awareness built around 4G by both Optus and Telstra.
In some of the other results, 62 per cent of respondents said that they didn't care about whether they had access to a phone's battery, 43 per cent are happy with 16GB internal storage, while only 7.4 per cent said that they wanted 64GB, 68 per cent want expandable symmetry series graphics case for apple iphone 7 plus and 8 plus - mod about you memory via a micro SD card option, 52 per cent said that an HDMI port wasn't even a consideration, 45 per cent of readers said that they want to use NFC for phone banking, but 33 per cent said no, suggesting that there is still caution around this new technology..
Take a look at how CNET readers make decisions about buying a new phone, from deciding what is important, what isn't and the factors that our readers just don't care about. Several months ago, we posed a series of questions to readers of CNET Australia about the decisions which are most important to you when buying a new smartphone. All up, we collected just short of 2000 replies, and the results are quite interesting. The chart above shows the six major factors we identified as being the most important in making a new smartphone purchasing decision. For each consideration, the survey's respondents marked whether it was essential, important, a minor concern or not important at all.
In 2011 Sony entered the Android tablet market with the wedge-shaped Tablet S (I always say: if you're going to enter a market, you should have the appropriate tool to keep that door open), A year later, the company is back with the Tablet S' follow-up, the Xperia Tablet S, Sony eschewed the wedge shape of the original in favor of a much straighter, more uniform design, which ultimately works better, See next slide for more evidence, Look at that face, That's the face of deep, contemplative thought only esteemed publications like The New Yorker can elicit, And look how comfortable I look holding the tablet, I'm not saying I was reading The New Yorker in this pic, I'm only saying you symmetry series graphics case for apple iphone 7 plus and 8 plus - mod about you can't prove I wasn't..
The speakers are powerful and can get pretty loud, but the tinny sound undermines its capability to belt out tracks. One of the key differentiating features of the Xperia Tablet is Sony's remote control software. For those willing to put in loads of time, there's some cool macro customization to tinker around with, but personally I'll stick with my Logitech universal remote, which is always on and easier to use. Taking a page out of Samsung's quick apps tray for its Galaxy tablets, Sony implemented something similar here with small apps extensions.