When I first started to learn how to code and program, as a student and during the pre-internet era, it was common practice to share your source code as you were creating it. My classmates and I assumed that was the best way for us to learn—from each other.
Spanish online phone seller and Telefonica partner Geeksphone announced the availability of the first two developer phones running Mozilla’s Linux-based Firefox OS distribution. The $ 194 Peak smartphone offers a dual-core, 1.2GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 processor and a 4.3-inch IPS display, with 8- and 2-megapixel cameras, while the $ 119 Keon has a 1GHz Snapdragon S1, a [...]
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Plugable USB 2.0 to 10/100 Fast Ethernet LAN Wired Network Adapter for Macbook, Chromebook, Windows 8 and Earlier, Surface Pro, Wii, Wii U, Linux, and Specific Android Tablets (ASIX AX88772 chipset)
- Add a fast wired network interface. Supports Windows, Mac, Wii, Wii U, Linux, ChromeOS, …
- Full 10/100 Mbps Fast Ethernet performance over USB 2.0′s 480 Mbps bus–faster than most wireless connections
- ASIX AX88772 chipset. RJ-45 network port for any 10/100 Mbps network. Link and Activity LEDs. USB powered.
- Windows 8 and Surface Pro built-in support. Windows 7, Vista, XP supported by Windows Update, disk, and download.
- Drivers built in to Mac OS X Lion 10.7+, Wii, ChromeOS, and some other systems
Features faster-than-wireless speeds and easy connectivity. The Plugable USB 2.0 to 10/100 Network Adapter adds a Fast Ethernet (RJ45) capable port to any supported system. It uses the ASIX AX88772 chipset for widest possible compatibility. Note the adapter is not for network enabling USB devices, rather it’s the other way around – it’s a USB device that adds a fast wired network interface to supported computers, consoles, and mobile devices running network-capable operating systems. The unit fe
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AMAZON KINDLE FIRE - 8GB TABLET EBOOK READER
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End Date: Tuesday May-21-2013 10:15:05 PDT
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End Date: Tuesday May-21-2013 10:40:12 PDT
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Developer? Take a 10-minute online survey and you could win great prizes! Results will be freely available in June via @visionmobile.
Our friends at Vision Mobile reached out to let us know they're once again running their Developer Economics survey.
The Developer Economics research series, now in its 5th year, examines top mobile platforms, app monetization & many more key issues for developers today. The results from the surveys are released as publicly available reports.
If you're an app developer, take the new Developer Economics 10-minute survey, have your say on the latest trends in mobile development and you can also win great prizes!
Prizes this year include a Samsung Galaxy SIII, a BlackBerry Z10, Lumia 920, AR Drone, Nest thermostat and Nike Fuel band up for grabs!
Ubuntu’s not the only half-baked mobile OS aroundThe Mozilla Foundation doesn’t expect the first phones running its Firefox OS to appear until this summer – and even then, only in select markets – but developers can start tinkering with the platform on real hardware today, thanks to Sony Mobile.…
LXer Linux News
A new Chrome app is in the works, and developer François Beaufort has let the cat out of the bag and shown the world a quick peek at Google+ Photos.
Nicknamed "Pulsar" the app is powered by Native Client technology and is gives you the ability to upload and share photos from Google Chrome. For now, Beaufort warns the app is broken (we can't get it to open on our Chromebook Pixel running the latest Chrome stable build, but it does install), but he's shared a few pictures showing a good bit of the UI.
Two of the features are mentioned specifically are automatic selection of the best shots and automatic import when inserting a memory card or plugging in a camera. It's a great example of what a full Chrome app might look like, and lets us know Google still has plans for ChromeOS.
If you're interested in checking out the source, you'll find it at the link below. Be sure to jump through the break to see the screenshots.
Begone, doubters. OUYA — the Android-based game console that shattered about 16 Kickstarter records — has shipped to developers. Some 1,200 of them have shipped to developers. And it's important to stress that these are for developers. (Did we mention anything about developers here? Because we really should.) As you can see in the video above — and can the same people who "boxed" a device be the ones to do an unboxing video? — these are limited-edition devices, with transparent plastic and bugs and other things that are going to be completely reworked before production units ship in the spring.
What this milestone represents, of course, is a major step forward for a project funded by regular folks — you and me — through Kickstarter, meaning it's kind of a crapshoot as to what we'll actually get, when we'll get it, and how good it'll be when it hits our doorstep. (And full disclosure here: Android Central backed OUYA at the $ 1,337 level, so we've got one of these dev units on the way.) There won't be any apps on this dev version, but the egg has to come before the chicken. Or maybe it's the other way around.
In other news, OUYA has fired up its developer portal, where you can download the developer kit, upload games and get things ready for launch in a few months. Huzzah!