February 8, 2011 by USA Post
Kyocera Echo, Sprint Kyocera Echo has two 3.5-inch screens that can run a single application on both screens (in addition to a 4.7-inch large) or to run two applications simultaneously on separate screens. The Motorola Atrix 4G boasts a 4-inch screen that cannot run a single application at a time, but comes with the added benefit of a dock accessory laptop that gives him access to a huge screen of 11, 6 inches.
Then there’s processing power. The AT & T Motorola Atrix 4G has a 1 GHz dual-core, while the Echo has a 1GHz single chip, something that no doubt will hurt the battery life while running the different applications on two screens. Kyocera launches, however, in a second battery that can be attached to the first, clearly showing that they anticipate this problem.
Internal storage is another disappointment for the Echo Kyocera as it only comes with 1 GB of internal memory and supports up to 32GB in a microSD card. They boast Atrix 4G 16 GB of internal storage and external 48 GB microSD card.
When it comes to the camera and video. The Echo has 720p video recording and a 5-megapixel camera. The Atrix Motorola does 1080p and also has a front camera.
Both smartphones run Froyo Android 2.2.
While the Motorola Atrix 4G sounds better equipped than the Echo Kyocera, it is important to note that the Atrix with its docking station laptop combo comes with a price tag of $ 499. The Echo is seated at a comfortable 199.
With magician David Blaine in hand, Sprint has reached into his bag of tricks Monday evening and found the Echo Kyocera smartphone Android with two touch screens.
The metaphor of magic is certainly appropriate for the Echo, although the concept of dual-screen Kyocera may seem impressive at first glance, it may also be a cheap gimmick, or more exactly, a pony something.
Computing devices have a dual screen dubious past. Occasionally, you hear them at CES and other shows, but then they disappear, joining the scrap latent prototypes. MSI and Asus, for example, showed two dual-screen computers at CES 2010, but not this year’s show.
Microsoft did not even get to prototype stage with the Courier, a digital newspaper with an emphasis on productivity. The Courier has generated much enthusiasm among technophiles sometimes with leaked photos and videos, but Microsoft officially dismissed as a commercial product in April 2010.
Even the dual-screen devices that have done the market will languish in obscurity. Toshiba Libretto, for example, was a “concept PCs” with two 7-inch touch screens. It launched in small quantities for 1100 and and up and sold out within days of launch. Now, he is interrupted.
The edge Entourage also a niche market, which has both an E-Ink and LCD display is still on the market in large and small sizes. Although sales figures are not available, I can say with confidence that the devices have not broken into the mainstream. I’ve never seen anyone using one in the real world.
The special case among all these examples is the Nintendo DS, but it is a disposable device that prospered because of the killer and software developer’s support strong from the beginning. The Echo Kyocera has none of these things.
Kyocera echo cannot be different. It is thicker and heavier than the original Motorola Droid, and it comes with a second battery, suggesting that a single battery may not last very long. It’s also been sluggish, despite 1 GB of RAM and a 1GHz processor Snapdragon.
The issue of Sprint and Kyocera is whether they have created compelling enough to replace these uses concerns. Being able to tap a virtual keyboard in full screen, view e-mail like Outlook, or watch a video while the tail of another may not be enough.
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