Category Archives: New Product

Huawei Ascend G330

The article will provide a reader with information on Huawei Ascend G330. shafkatworkphoto

The display’s a high point and it is bright and sharp and offers the same 480×800 resolution as the old Ascend G300. Icon text is pretty clean and crisp, plus it’s perfectly usable outdoors if a user sticks the brightness up to full whack. Huawei’s also beefed up the camera spec by a factor of two, adding a front-facing camera along the top edge of the G330. That’s the telltale sensor there beside the Huawei logo The G330 also comes with a proximity sensor in the front to deactivate the display when a user is on on a call, plus a sensor to adjust the display’s brightness automatically. Button and hole location is unchanged on the Ascend G330, so a user won’t require lengthy rehabilitation should user be upgrading.

The 3.5mm jack and a nice, chunky, easily locatable power button are on the top edge with the USB connector on the bottom, plus the volume up/down toggles on the left. The G330 is a nice phone to hold. The rubberised back is grippier than the slippery silvery finish of the G300, making it feel a little more glued to the fingers. Build quality is mixed. The display’s solid, smooth and responsive, as are the three capacitive buttons, but it tends to creak a bit when a user is pressing the power and volume buttons. The Huawei Ascend G300 heralds a new chapter in the Huawei book, one that will soon be continued with the quad-core Huawei Ascend D Quad. Aiming to challenge established budget devices such as the BlackBerry Curve 8520, Samsung Galaxy Y and even coming in at similar monthly prices as the HTC One V, Huawei seems to have a job on its hands. With an almost HTC One X look about it, a user will find three capactive soft keys just below the screen.

Huawei’s opted to discard the search button, keeping only the Menu, Home and Back buttons. With the update to Android 4.0, the Home button also doubles as the multitasking key, with a long-press pulling up the list of recently used apps. At the opposite end of the bezel, there is a small LED light. It’s well hidden, but flashes whenever a user can get a message, and lights up when charging. The colour does change, and can be customised in different applications. The left hand side of the Ascend G300 houses the volume rocker. There’s a nice dip in the centre which helps a user control it, and it feels surprisingly sturdy. An uncovered MicroUSB port is located on the bottom, leaving the right side empty. The smart design also extends to the back. Made up of the battery cover, between stylish white plastic that curves round the side, the back also houses the camera and flash, as well as the loud speaker, another microphone and the obligatory logos. Behind the battery cover we can see the SIM card slot, 1500 mAh battery and a microSD card slot.

Vestax Pad-one

The Vestax Pad-One is a USB-powered MIDI controller that lets a user control DJing and music production software with 12 velocity and pressure-sensitive pads, an X/Y pad and a collection of buttons and dials. A User can use it to play drum sounds in the digital audio workstation, trigger hot-cues in the DJing software or whatever else a user decides to do with it.

The Pad-One is incredibly versatile and a user can edit each pad so that it emits a specific MIDI control signal or note, and it has four separate banks of controls, giving a user up to 48 different MIDI controls. If a user wants to assign a bass drum sound to the first pad, for example, and the software won’t let a user do that because it demands a specific MIDI signal, a user can edit the pad’s MIDI signal using the Pad-One hardware  so that it emits that specific note. A user can customise the Pad-One’s hardware to organise a users controls exactly the way a user wants them.
Unlike many compact MIDI controllers, the Pad-One has a solid aluminium casing and is extremely tough. The pads are constructed from durable silicon and the pots and other controls are also well built. The Pad-One is designed to be used.
Although the Pad-One has a power connector for an external power supply, it doesn’t actually come with one; it must be bought separately. For most people, that’ll be no great hardship because the Pad-One is USB-powered, although a user might encounter problems if a user wants to connect it to a non-powered USB  hub. If the hub can’t deliver enough power to the Pad-One it won’t work. If a user plugs the Pad-One in to the computer directly, and most users will.
The Pad-One also has a MIDI output that lets a user control older MIDI equipment. A user need to use a 6-pin to 5-pin DIN MIDI convertor cable, but that comes with the unit, so a usre can incorporate it in to older setups straight away.
Each drum pad is Large enough to hit easily and has a lot of resistance, but they’re soft enough to cushion the stabs and not fatigue the fingers when playing for extended periods. A user can just hit the pads as he wishes, but the Pad-One also has a number other features that lets a user get creative without having to change software settings constantly.
The Roll feature can also be used in conjunction with the Pad-One’s X/Y pad to create some funky drum-rolls. The X-axis controls the speed of the drum-roll, with the far-left of the pad triggering a one-beat drum roll, so a user can play a drum sound on each beat. Swipe the finger to the X/Y pad’s far right and a user can get machine-gun-quick drum-rolls. The Y-axis controls volume. If a user touches the bottom of the pad a user can hardly hear the drum roll, but swiping the finger to the top increases it.

Microsoft Surface Tablet

The article will provide a reader with information on Microsoft Surface tablet.  The design credentials and specification of Microsoft Surface Tablet is attractive.  It’s thin, it’s light, it’s comfortable to hold, it runs Windows RT as excellently, it makes a user want to touch it but it’s also designed so a user can snap the magnetically attached cover into place.

Design The front is sleek black glass, precision bonded to the magnesium alloy, with only a Windows logo visible – the word Microsoft doesn’t show up on the case anywhere. Turn it on and the 10.6″ screen fills most of the Surface’s front display, but the four edges have half an inch of bezel so that a user can hold it comfortably.  The Windows logo isn’t just for show; it’s a touch button that gives a user the Start screen when he/she taps on it, plus the whole bezel is touch-aware so a user can swipe across it to bring up the App bar or the switching pane.

The Surface is light and comfortable to hold; the edges are sloped to provide a user with a comfortable grip.  The magnesium alloy chassis is covered with a soft coating that feels durable and expensive.  If a user doesn’t want to hold it, there’s a built-in stand that’s like a large hinge running across the entire back of the Surface, with another Windows logo in a slightly matte finish.

The hinge is usually held in place by an array of magnets so it doesn’t fall out if a user shakes the Surface around; on the left there’s a little cutout in the edge of the hinge to make it easier to flip out.  The Surface tablet also balances well on the hinge, which has two long rubber feet to stabilise it.  With the Touch Cover on, a user can easily balance the Surface on a lap for typing like a notebook without it falling forward or tipping over backwards.

T bottohem edge is filled with the magnetic keyboard connector, the top has the power button and the sides have two speakers, dual microphones, microSD, one USB 2.0 port (USB 3.0 for the Surface Pro) and Micro HDMI (on the surface Pro that’s mini DisplayPort), plus a magnetic power connector.

The magnesium alloy chassis and the precision design give the Surface RT a sturdy feel. The Touch Cover is the ultra-thin touch keyboard for those that value portability; the Type Cover is the slightly thicker keyboard with physical buttons for those that want keys that actually move rather than just the audio feedback of the Touch Cover. Both have the same connection and they snap into the magnetic latch easily but firmly; little latches fit into the Surface itself, which is why it stays in place even if a user is holding the cover and letting the keyboard drop under its own weight.

After reading the article a user would have gained knowledge and understanding about Microsoft Surface Tablet.

Medisana ThermoDock

The article will provide a user with information on Medisana ThermoDock. ThermoDock Transform users iPhone, iPod touch or iPad into a mobile thermometer.   Thermodock will be equipped with infrared technology, the Medisana ThermoDock measures users current body temperature in seconds.It is compact It requires no extra external power supply and possessing a hand-size form, ThermoDock is the perfect companion, allowing a user to check his/her health condition wherever a user is.


Measure the temperature with the iPhone, iPod touch or iPad

Reliable and accurate measurement of body temperature with non-contact infrared technology

Intuitive menu navigation and easy data exchange via email

Memory for storing multiple user profiles

Supports centigrade and fahrenheit measurements

Measurements taken to 0.1 °C

Body mode measuring range: 34.0 °C – 42.2 °C

Live mode measuring range: 0 °C – 100 °C

Technical Specifications

The technical specification is provided below:

Material: Hard Plastic


Height: 0.9 cm

Weight: 17 g

Width: 5.8 cm

Length: 3.1 cm


The warranty is 3 years.  Please note that Apple’s One-Year Limited Warranty does not apply to products that are not Apple-branded, even if packaged or sold with Apple products. Non-Apple-branded products may have the benefit of a manufacturer’s warranty provided by the product manufacturer.

How to start?

Let’s follow steps as mentioned below:

After connecting ThermoDock with the mobile device, the next fever reading starts automatically.

Step 1: Connect ThermoDock with the mobile device.

Step 2: Hold ThermoDock centred in line with the forehead at a 5-cm distance. Then touch the monitor to start the reading.

Step 3: After a few seconds a sound signalises the completed reading. The result appears on the display.

Reading surface temperatures

A feature of the “live mode” in connection with ThermoDock is its possibility to measure surface and liquid temperatures from 0 to 100° centigrade.


- Compatible with: iPhone 3G, iPhone 3GS, iPhone 4, iPhone 4S, iPad, iPad 2, iPod touch

- Dimensions L x W x H: 31,5 x 58 x 10,1mm

- Weight: approx. 20 g

- Memory capacity: Corresponding to memory capacity of smartphone (or PDA, Tablet PC, etc.)

- Power supply: via Smartphone (or PDA, Tablet PC, etc.)

- Measuring units: Centigrade or Fahrenheit

- Measuring range body mode: 34.0 ºC – 42.2 ºC (93.2 ºF – 107.9 ºF)

- Measuring range live mode: 0 ºC – 100 ºC (32 ºF – 212 ºF)

- Accuracy of measurements: in 0.1 ºC steps

- Accuracy of measurements body mode: +/- 0.2 ºC (+/- 0.4 ºF)

- Accuracy of measurements live mode: +/- 0.3 ºC (+/- 0.5 ºF)

- Interval between two readings: at least 5 seconds

- Fever alarm for temperature: >37.5 ºC (99.5 ºF)

- Operating conditions: Temperature 5 °C – 40 °C (41 °F – 104 °F)

- Storage conditions: Temperature -25 °C – 55 °C (-13 °F – 131 °F)

After reading the article a user would have gained knowledge and understanding about Thermodock.

The Asus Transformer Pad 300

The article will provide a user with information on Quad-core Asus Transformer Pad 300.

The Asus Transformer Pad 300 is thin.  Besides the 10.1 inch screen and Android 4.0, the Asus Transformer Pad 300 will be equipped with 1GB of DDR2 RAM. The resolution on the display is 1280×800 which beats the Apple iPad 2, but not the Retina display on the new iPad. There will be Wi-Fi only, Wi-Fi and 3G and Wi-Fi and 4G LTE variants available. The tablets will each offer a micro HDMI out port, a microSD port, an 8MP rear-facing camera and a 1.2MP shooter in front.

Asus will also be offering a slightly higher specified tablet, the Asus Transformer Pad Infinity 700 Series which will have a higher resolution 1080p screen powered by a zippy Qualcomm dual-core Snapdragon S4 processor. The processor will give the tablet better LTE support since the Tegra 3 is known for its incompatibility with LTE technology.


The tablet itself is around 10mm thick, which isn’t as svelte as other tablets on the market, and it’s more hefty than the 8.5mm of the Infinity.  The 300 also dispenses with the metal back casing. Instead, it offers a plastic shell. It’s less elegant than the metal backs. The plastic is firm and offers very little flex when poked, making it feel very secure against the odd knock and bump.

The advantage of the plastic back is that a user gets a choice of colours. The 300 comes in white, red and black.  The plastic also solves potential signal issues too. The Prime was plagued by reports of poor Wi-Fi and GPS signals.

The WiFi performance of the Transformer Prime is performing as expected in all areas and to all of the required parameters.   The keyboard is a classic cramped netbook size but typing on it was comfortable enough.  On the back of the tablet is an 8-megapixel camera.


The 10-inch screen packs a resolution of 1,280×800 pixels. That’s the same amount as a user would find on the original Prime, although it doesn’t pushing the Full HD boundaries like the Infinity, which rocks a 1,920×1,200-pixel resolution. The lower resolution on the 300 is one of the cuts that will hopefully result in a cheaper price tag.

Android Ice Cream Sandwich

The 300 is running on Ice Cream Sandwich (ICS), which is the latest version of Google’s Android operating system. It’s designed to provide a unified experience on both tablets and smart phones. The original Prime shipped with Android 3.2 Honeycomb, but can now be updated to ICS.

The Tegra 3 is offered on both the Wi-Fi-only and 3G versions, which is noteworthy as the more premium Infinity only has the quad-core chip on the Wi-Fi version.  After reading the article a user would have gained knowledge and understanding of  The Asus Transformer Pad 300.

BlackBerry PlayBook

The article will provide a user with information and guidance on BlackBerry Playbook. The BlackBerry PlayBook is a 7in tablet that runs a bespoke operating system written specifically for the device. It’s a very pick-up-able 425g light and is both well-built and attractively styled. It also has high specifications.  The BlackBerry PlayBook is a 7in tablet that runs a bespoke operating system written specifically for the device. It’s a very pick-up-able 425g light and is both well-built and attractively styled.

It is pocketable and it is light enough and it has a good quality digital photo frames, the glassware is touch-sensitive from edge to edge.  With a 1GHz dual-core processor, 16GB of onboard storage, Wi-Fi and a 5Mp camera, the BlackBerry PlayBook has an impressive hardware line-up. A second, 2Mp camera, acts as a webcam and can be used for video chat. The camera is fine, but the very nature of this being a slab of electronics means it’s not exactly a precision instrument. The video player is more impressive: the PlayBook supports 1080p playback and the resolution is tight.  The Playbook comes with a  smart but fixed territory mains adaptor.

Usability and navigation

The PlayBook runs a bespoke QNX operating system known as the BlackBerry Tablet OS.  If a user wants to click on an option such as Pictures or Music and there are multiple items in the library, the PlayBook pops up a trio of options that sits above but doesn’t entirely obscure the main menu. A user can drag backwards through screens and items that he/she has browsed, but also across different apps.

Gaming joy

The PlayBook also has some quality graphics hardware under the hood and this comes into its own when playing games.  Using the drag and scroll method, a user can peer at an object from any angle and zoom in for a close-up.

Smartphone pairing

Setting up the PlayBook when a user first unpacks, it involves logging on to an available Wi-Fi network and then setting up a BlackBerry account.  A user uses the PlayBook as a larger and more practical screen for watching videos, surfing the web and so on. The screen crams in 1,024×600 pixels into its 7in display and there’s support for both HTML5 and for Adobe Flash 10.1.

A user can use the tablet perfectly well without having to tether or otherwise be linked to a phone. Unlike, say, the nameless dock for the Motorola Atrix Android smartphone, the PlayBook is a compelling interactive communication terminal in its own right.

If a user has read the article then he/she would have learnt about the BlackBerry PlayBook.

Sony Tablet P

The article will provide a reader with information and guidance on Sony Tablet P.

The Tablet P features a smart design, folding in the middle much like Nintendo’s 3DS console and is a good way to keep the dual screens protected on the move.  The Sony Tablet P has got a silver finish.  It can easily slip easily into a handbag and even put  it into the jeans pocket. The 375g weight feels good when a user is using the device.


Let’s have a look at the Usability of the Sony Tablet P.  Google’s Android Honeycomb 3.2 operating system runs the show and does a sterling job as usual. Barring a couple of little tweaks, this appeared to be vanilla Honeycomb. A user will have five desktops to populate with apps and widgets.  Skimming through the menus is a smooth experience, as expected from the Japanese giant. The desktop is split between the two screens, both of which are touch-sensitive.

Applications are spread across the two displays and it can be a little disorienting when using the likes of Google Maps, with streets appearing skewed across the bezel


The dual 5.5-inch screens are really good and the resolution is 1024 x 480 resolution. Photos and movies look fantastic, with realistic rendering. The brightness of screens is impressive as a user can comfortably use the tablet even in bright sunlight, despite the reflective surface (which is a magnet for fingerprints too).


One of the highlights of the Tablet P is the ability to download and play classic PS One games. The compact build is well suited to playing titles such as Crash Bandicoot (which came pre-loaded), and the Vidia Tegra 2 processor handles these games with ease.


A user can browse the web using Wi-Fi, or 3G if a user has a valid SIM card with a data contract. Web browsing is smooth and as usual a user can zoom in or out with a pinch of the fingers. Flash video is also supported in-browser, as standard with Honeycomb tablets.  A 5MP rear camera takes reasonably sharp pictures,  and this is due to the built-in auto-focus, A user can also have a front-facing VGA camera for webchats.


If a user’s current tablet has been scratched to ruins, a user can consider the Tablet P. Its unique folding design makes it easy to carry and protects the dual screens, while the nVidia Tegra 2 processor keeps everything running smooth.


Refreshing on so many levels, the custom music player found with the Sony Tablet P is both eye catching and functional. Actually, it’s the same one found with the Tablet S, but it has been enhanced again to make use of the two screens – where one allows a user to interact with the catalog, while the other plays the song. The video is only viewable on the top screen, since the bottom one is reserved for its controls.

Nokia PureView 808 Features & Specifications

The article will provide a reader with information and guidance on Nokia PureView 808’s features and specifications.

  • 1.3GHz Processor
  • Dedicated Graphics Processor with Open GL 2.0
  • Nokia Belle Operating System
  • 4.0 inch ClearBlack AMOLED Gorilla Glass Touchscreen Display
  • 640 x 360 Pixels Screen Resolution
  • Stereo FM radio
  • Multi Format Video/Audio Player
  • 41 Megapixels Camera
  • Highest Performance Carl Zeiss Optics
  • 1080p HD Video Recording @ 30 fps
  • 16GB Internal Storage
  • Expandable Up to 32GB
  • Wi-Fi
  • 3G: Up to 14.4 Mbps, HSUPA Up to 5.76 Mbps
  • NFC Support
  • Bluetooth v3.0
  • Micro USB v2.0
  • Social Networking Apps Facebook, Twitter
  • 3.5 mm Audio Jack
  • with TV-Out
  • 2G Talk Time: Up to 11 Hours
  • 2G Standby Time: Up to 465 Hours
  • Dimensiosn:123.9 x 60.2 x 13.9 mm
  • Weight: 169 gms

Nokia 808 PureView is a smartphone the memory storage of which can’t be too big the company had a problem of not bringing the largest picture but the best quality. A user can get the quality of the full sensor even taking snaps at default shooting mode (5MP).

The next advantage is the lossless zoom, which allows to zoom without losing quality:

  • 3x is the default zoom mode
  • 4x lossless zoom at 1080p
  • 6x at 720p
  • 12x when recording videos at nHD (640×360)

The Nokia 808 PureView is the combination of a large sensor allowing long focal length and large f/2.4 aperture. At a maximum when a user can zoom in, a user can get faster shutter speeds and reduced noise.  Nokia promises to surprise its fans at MWC 2012 not only with the launch of the newest Lumia lineup models, but also with the Nokia 808 PureView.  The camera of the upcoming smartphone is described by terms like pure detail, pure depth and pure definition. The camera will definitely record 1080p videos.

Nokia has a 41 megapixel camera-phone – designed so phone users can zoom in without a bulky lens.  The 41-megapixel sensor is around three times more powerful than the ones in any existing handsets.  Nokia says the technology is designed so users can zoom in quickly and easily without losing picture quality.  Most smartphones use digital zoom functions where the picture quality drops when users zoom in, in practice, the zoom functions are rarely used.

PureView’s huge 41-megapixel sensor lets users zoom in up to six times simply by selecting an area – and because of the super-high resolution of the PureView, images still come out at five megapixels, the same as many normal smartphone cameras.  With video, users can zoom in up to four times and still shoot in 1080p Full HD.

When a user zooms with the Nokia 808 PureView, in effect a user is  selecting the relevant area of the sensor. With no zoom, a user can simply use the full area of the sensor.

After reading the article a user would have gained knowledge and understanding about Nokia 808 PureView.

Asus Eee Pad Slider

The article will provide a user with information and guidance on Asus Eee Pad Slider.

The key board is integrated underneath the screen’s sliding mechanism that gives the product its name. A user can pull the edge of the display up and it moves on hinges until it stands at around a 45-degree angle.  The screen angle is right for using the tablet and keyboard comfortably on lap or a desk.

The Chiclet-style keyboard isn’t full size, but the keys are all a decent size. Typing, for the most part, is pretty comfortable, too. The keys have a light action and a user can type faster on the Slider than using an onscreen keyboard.

With the Eee Pad Transformer, Asus provides Polaris Office for free, which lets a user edit and create Microsoft Word, Excel and PowerPoint compatible Files. It can even integrate with Google Docs, pulling in files from the free cloud service. A user has to double-tap the screen to put the software into edit mode, and use the copy, cut or paste commands from the drop-down menu.

A user don’t have to work off the Slider’s internal memory (16GB or 32GB models are available), as there’s a USB port that a user can use to attach mass-storage devices, browsing their files using the built-in file browser. It makes it easier to grab a file from the computer and keep working on it on the move.  There is also a Micro SDHC card slot.

It has a decent screen and clever hidden keyboard make this an attractive proposition.  A user can easily fold the screen flat and the Slider turns back into a regular Android tablet. It is around 400g lighter than the Eee Pad Transformer with the keyboard dock attached, making it the better choice to lug around all day.

The slider runs the latest tablet-specific version of the operating system, Android 3.2, which irons out some of the first release’s problems, without adding any new features of note. In particular, the OS is that bit smoother and once the tablet had finished booting, the transitions between the home screens was silky smooth.

In addition to Polaris Office, Asus has added its MyLibrary eBook app (it’s Adobe DRM compatible), File Manager (for accessing USB keys and browsing memory) and Asus Cloud. The latter gives a user a year’s free online storage, after which time a user will have to pay to use it.

It has a dual-core 1GHz Nvidia Tegra chip inside the tablet, which gives it plenty of power and the Slider doesn’t fee slow. This chip will handle HD video and, there is a Micro HDMI output so a user can send video to an external display instead. Battery life is pretty good, lasting just over nine hours in our video playback test, although this is shorter than Transformer in dock mode, which lasted more than 15 hours (as a standard tablet, the Transformer lasted a similar 8h 37m).

By reading the article, a user would have gained knowledge and information on Asus Eee Pad Slider.

Asus Transformer Prime

The article will provide a user with information and guidance on. Let’s have a look at the design of the Asus Transformer Prime.


The Prime is a hairline thinner, lightweight feel, and sturdiness to instill users with confidence that they’ll last a lifetime.  The Transformer Prime has a separate microHDMI port.

Interface and Functionality:

If a user is into the whole Gmail thing, then Transformer Prime is the hands-down choice as it features all of the wonderful aspects of Google’s email service on a desktop.

Processor and Memory:

The Asus Transformer Prime is the only Android tablet to match the performance of the iPad 2 with various operations. The Asus Prime Transformer is dealing with more processor intensive things due to its higher resolution display, dynamic looking widgets, and live wallpapers.  The sole model of the Transformer Prime is equipped with only 32GB of memory.

Internet and Connectivity:

The Transformer Prime offers that desktop-like experience because of its support for Adobe Flash.  The Transformer Prime is only available in Wi-Fi form and shares connectivity items like aGPS, Bluetooth 2.1 with EDR, and Wi-Fi.


The Transformer Prime delivers the more substantial one with its 8-megapixel auto-focus camera with LED flash, which so happens to feature an F2.4 lens and backside illumination.  The Transformer Prime is the clear-cut choice when it comes to shooting high-definition videos even more when it’s in 1080p.

Extremely Slim Profile

Metallic spun finished design with ultra-slim features. Measurements: 8.3mm (0.33”) thin and 586g (1.29lbs) light

Superior Performance and Long Battery Life

NVIDIA Tegra3 – The world’s first quad-core mobile processor – for fast apps, immersive gaming, HD video, and low power

Unrivaled Visual Acuity

Super IPS+ panel in 178° wide-view angle with high brilliant luminance for outdoor enjoyment.

8MP rear auto-focus camera with flash and 1.2MP front camera

Supreme Sound

Elevate your audio experience with SonicMaster technology for a superior sound range

Unlimited Productivity

Up to 18 hours of battery life when docked and charged

Mobile Dock with full QWERTY keyboard and touchpad for productivity and mobile flexibility

Endless expansion with USB and SD card ports

Friendly and Convenient User Interface, Software, and Service

Upgradable Google Android OS and updated user interface and software


10.1″ LED backlit screen with Super IPS+ (1280 x 800) 10 finger multi-touch, Corning Gorilla Glass

Operating system

Android 3.2 Honeycomb

Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich upgradable


NVIDIA Tegra 3 processor—Quad-core CPU, NVIDIA GeForce® GPU, with 5th companion core for low power




32GB /64GB1 EMMC + ASUS WebStorage


802.11 b/g/n, Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR


1.2MP (front), 8MP auto-focus (rear) with flash & F2.4 aperture


PAD: 2-in-1 Audio Jack (Headphone/Mic-in); 1x micro HDMI port; 1 x Micro SD Card Reader; 1 x Internal Microphone; 1 x Stereo Speaker

Mobile Dock: 1 x USB2.0 port; 1 x SD Card Reader


G-Sensor, Light Sensor, Gyroscope, E-compass, GPS

Special Apps

ASUS launcher, Vibe Music, ASUS WebStorage, MyLibrary, MyNet, MyCloud, File manager, ASUS sync, SuperNote, App Locker, App Backup, Tegra Zone, Polaris Office


12 hours; 25Wh Li-polymer Battery2

18 hours pad with dock; 25Wh(pad) and 22Wh(mobile dock) Li-polymer Battery

If a user has read the article then he/she would have learnt about Asus Transformer Prime.