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Android Circuit: Disappointing Galaxy S9 Leak, Pixel 2’s Impressive Upgrade, Surprise Nokia Flagship

Taking a look back at seven days of news and headlines across the world of Android, this week’s Android Circuit includes Samsung’s Galaxy S9 leaked design, a dual SIM S9 variant, a new Nokia flagship leaks, Google’s AR stickers arrive for the Pixel 2, how many Essential phones were sold, Synaptics new fingerprint reading technology, Grammarly arriving on your mobile keyboard, and Google Lens bringing more AI smarts to your phone.

Android Circuit is here to remind you of a few of the many things that have happened around Android in the last week (and you can find the weekly Apple news digest here).

New Galaxy S9 Echoes Galaxy S8 Style

Anyone expecting a massive update to Samsung’s Galaxy  S flagship handset should get ready for disappointment. According to the latest leaked reports the Galaxy S9 makes some small changes to the design, but fundamentally the S9 is going to look rather like the Galaxy S8 with a bit more screen, a bit less bezel and a slightly better positioned fingerprint scanner at the rear.

The new details show the rumored design of the Galaxy S9, and it is as iterative as expected. That means the curved long edges of the screen are still present, minimising the side bezels impact. The top and bottom bezels are reduced from the Galaxy S8 and Note 8 designs, offering even more frontal space for the screen.

The rear of the device shows not only the camera housing, but a repositioned sensor that is likely the fingerprint scanner. Although Samsung is still hard at work on an under-screen fingerprint reader, the technology is not yet ready for arguably the device that is key to the company’s financial year. So staying with the rear-mounted sensor is the only smart decision for the S9.

More details here on Forbes.

938f3_960x0 Android Circuit: Disappointing Galaxy S9 Leak, Pixel 2's Impressive Upgrade, Surprise Nokia Flagship

DJ Koh, president of mobile communications business at Samsung, speaks about the new Samsung Galaxy Note8 smartphone during a launch event (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

Second Galaxy S9 Variant Leaks

Samsung also appears to be testing a dual SIM variant of the Galaxy S9. That shouldn’t come as too much of a surprise given the current handset specifications and the love of dual SIM handsets in the BRIC countries, but once more it looks like the western handsets will miss out on this useful feature.

This would not be the first time that Samsung has tested out different configuration of a smartphone before committing to one specification for the launch event. The Galaxy Note 7 had different variants available around the world, both of which had been tested in Europe prior to the public release of the phablet.

That Samsung is testing out a variant of the Galaxy S9 and S9 Plus handsets should not come as a surprise. The real surprise would be if the dual-SIM variant makes its way out of the Chinese market into the wider world. Much as I’m sold on the utility of dual SIM handsets (easily found in the UK through handsets from OnePlus and WileyFox, to name two), there seems to be a reluctance by networks to bring dual SIM handsets to the mainstream in western markets. Perhaps there’s to much revenue from roaming fees while travelling around Europe and flitting between countries?

More here on Forbes.

Updated Nokia 6 For CES?

CES 2017 saw HMD Global spring a surprise with the announcement of the Nokia 6 for China, it’s first Android smartphone. With CES 2018 coming up next month, will the Finnish start-up look to pull the same trick? There’s an expectation of new devices for China directly after the Las Vegas event, so why not mark the one-year anniversary with an update to the mainstream handset?

At this point last year the company debuted some basic feature phones with the promise of more smartphones to come. A few weeks later, half way through CES, HMD Global revealed the Nokia 6, an Android-powered smartphone destined initially for the BRIC territories that announced the return of the Finnish brand name to the smartphone market.

As CES 2018 draws ever closer, it looks like the Finns are preparing a similar strategy to last year. The recent certification of a new model points to the Nokia 6 (2018) edition being made ready for a launch in China.

More thoughts here on Forbes.

Ewan Spence

Nokia 6 (photo: Ewan Spence)

This Is The AR You Are Looking For

Google continued to push its AR capabilities this week with the release of AR Stickers to the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL handsets. It’s not perfect, you can see the joins, but when it works the results are stunning, as Cameron Faulkner reports:

Starting first with the hardware, the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL are specially tuned for AR, meaning these stickers load quickly, run smoothly, and better yet, they blend right into your environment in a realistic manner thanks to its AR Core smarts at work. That means the lighting, shadows and detail seen here, even early on, are the best that we’ve seen yet in the still-fledgling AR space.

No doubt the AR efforts will expand out from the current ‘exclusive to Pixel’ level they are at as more data and feedback is gathered. Read more at TechRadar.

New iPhone Leaks Reveal Impressive Improvements

Will Apple hand its iPhone X a massive 512 GB of storage in 2018? That’s the expectation from analysts at Nomura Securities, and it could be enough to increase Apple’s already healthy margins on the tenth-anniversary iPhone.

Kif Leswing covers the story for Business Insider, noting how the increased storage tier would sit alongside a larger screened iPhone X (the presumptively named iPhone X Plus) and a lower priced LCD variant of the iPhone X. While the latter pushes Apple’s portfolio towards a more affordable bracket with lower margins, a higher storage tier could be restricted to the top-tier models, increasing the potential revenue and margins.

447ab_960x0 New iPhone Leaks Reveal Impressive Improvements

The new iPhone X is seen in the Apple Store Union Square on November 3, 2017, in San Francisco, California, as Apple’s flagship iPhone X hits stores around the world (Photo: Elijah Nouvelage/AFP/Getty Images)

This follows on from the news that Samsung is working on a 512 GB embedded Universal Flash Storage solution, and there’s a chance that the top-end Galaxy S9 could be announced with such a high specification. In the constant ‘push me-pull you’ fight to become the top dog in the smartphone world, that’s an advantage that Apple would not want Samsung to hold on to for too long.

It also offers Apple the chance to do work some magic with its own portfolio. Assuming that a 512 GB iPhone X does appear, the ‘entry level’ iPhone X with 64 GB of storage could drop to $899, the current 256 GB model could see a small price decrease to $1099, while the 512 GB massive monster could easily slide in at an even higher tier of say $1299. And if a $200 delta is too much, how about $899 / $1049 / $1199?

Lowering the price of the iPhone X will help increase the adoption of the model with the latest technology, but Apple will be wary of any move that lowers the average selling price of the iPhone. Providing a super tier of storage and features will help counter that and continue Apple’s domination of the profits of the high-end smartphone space.

Now read more about 2018’s iPhone line-up…

New iPhone Leak Reveals Impressive Improvement

Will Apple hand its iPhone X a massive 512 GB of storage in 2018? That’s the expectation from the analysts at Nomura Securities, and it could be enough to increase Apple’s already healthy margins on the tenth-anniversary iPhone.

Kif Leswing covers the story for Business Insider, noting how the increased storage tier would sit alongside a larger screened iPhone X (the presumptively named iPhone X Plus) and a lower priced LCD variant of the iPhone X. While the latter pushes Apple’s portfolio towards a more affordable bracket with lower margins, a higher storage tier could be restricted to the top-tier models, increasing the potential revenue and margins.

eaf36_960x0 New iPhone Leak Reveals Impressive Improvement

The new iPhone X is seen in the Apple Store Union Square on November 3, 2017, in San Francisco, California, as Apple’s flagship iPhone X hits stores around the world (Photo: Elijah Nouvelage/AFP/Getty Images)

This follows on from the news that Samsung is working on a 512 GB embedded Universal Flash Storage solution, and there’s a chance that the top-end Galaxy S9 could be announced with such a high specification. In the constant ‘push me-pull you’ fight to become the top dog in the smartphone world, that’s an advantage that Apple would not want Samsung to hold on to for too long.

It also offers Apple the chance to do work some magic with its own portfolio. Assuming that a 512 GB iPhone X does appear, the ‘entry level’ iPhone X with 64 GB of storage could drop to $899, the current 256 GB model could see a small price decrease to $1099, while the 512 GB massive monster could easily slide in at an even higher tier of say $1299. And if a $200 delta is too much, how about $899 / $1049 / $1199?

Lowering the price of the iPhone X will help increase the adoption of the model with the latest technology, but Apple will be wary of any move that lowers the average selling price of the iPhone. Providing a super tier of storage and features will help counter that and continue Apple’s domination of the profits of the high-end smartphone space.

Now read more about 2018’s iPhone line-up…

iPhone X Availability Is Impressive Ahead of Christmas

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iPhone X Availability Is Impressive Ahead of Christmas

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Apple VP Greg Joswiak defends iPhone X notch as one of the company’s most impressive pieces of tech

While I personally find the iPhone X notch almost unnoticeable much of the time, and cute when it’s visible, others have been more critical. There have been complaints that it’s asymmetrical and un-Apple-like in its design, and even that it ‘ruins’ the display.

But Apple VP Greg Joswiak has defended it as one of the company’s most impressive technical achievements …


c69e9_screen-shot-2017-03-30-at-14-48-26 Apple VP Greg Joswiak defends iPhone X notch as one of the company's most impressive pieces of tech

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Quoted in Tom’s Guide, Joswiak said that the focus should be on everything it achieves.

With all of those components, this is one of the most densely packed technology areas I think we’ve ever done. It’s one of the most sophisticated pieces of technology we’ve ever done in such an incredibly small space.

Apple did, he said, take its usual approach to new technology – not trying to be first to market, but aiming to offer the best possible implementation. And while he may not have called out Samsung by name, it was obvious who he had in mind with one comment.

It doesn’t matter if you’re first to a general idea, it’s about being first to making it fantastic, and that’s what we try to do. Whether it’s the chip team working with our hardware team or our software team with our human interface team — it is one team here. No one else can match that […]

We had a line of sight on how to do real facial recognition, in a way never done before. It would be really hard to do, but we just didn’t want to do it the way others had, which could literally be spoofed with a picture.

Tom’s Guide picked the iPhone X as the overall winner in its 2017 Innovation Awards.

The iPhone X isn’t the first phone to integrate technologies like OLED or facial recognition — it simply executes those features better than the competition. At the same time, the processor inside the iPhone X is miles ahead of anything from the Android camp.

There are three advancements — the Super Retina Display, Face ID and the A11 Bionic chip — that combine to make Apple’s flagship the most innovative product of the year.

Face ID did hit one glitch, with the release of iOS 11.2, some owners reporting a message that the iPhone X was unable to activate the feature. Fortunately, a simple reboot fixed it.

Read the rest of this page »

Here’s how future iPhones could use camera depth data to create impressive Portrait Mode videos

One of the headline features of the dual camera system in recent iPhones is Portrait Mode, an effect that simulates a DSLR-style shallow depth of field by intelligently blurring the background of your photos. Apple took the feature a step further with the iPhone X, adding Portrait Mode selfies and introducing simulated Portrait Lighting.

While these features are currently limited to still photos, future iPhones could someday use the same technology to bring the depth effect to videos, a stunning look currently only possible with high-end video gear or a considerable amount of work in post-production. This feature could be a game changer for videographers, editors, and consumers alike, who have already embraced the iPhone as a serious filmmaking tool. With some effort, the effect is actually possible with today’s iPhones. Here’s how it can be done.


bec37_tweetbot Here's how future iPhones could use camera depth data to create impressive Portrait Mode videos

Tweetbot For iOS

When you take a photo in Portrait Mode on an iPhone today, the depth information associated with the image is stored as a grayscale depth map. iOS uses this depth map to determine which parts of the photo should be blurred and which should remain in focus. This is the same way that 3D artists fake depth of field in 3D renders – the animation software creates a depth map that’s later interpreted by the renderer.

If you want to create the same effect in a video today, there are two common options. The first and easiest is to spend the money on expensive cameras and lenses with a wide aperture – that’s what gives you a shallow depth of field.

A depth map generated by 3D rendering software. Darker areas are in focus and lighter areas are blurred.

The second and more tedious option is to use post-production software like Adobe After Effects to build your own depth maps or video masks in order to specify which parts of a scene should be in focus. This can involve a strenuous process called rotoscoping, a time-consuming task that is often done frame-by-frame.

iOS 11 includes improved developer frameworks that give more access to depth data captured by the iPhone’s cameras. Apple showed off these new capabilities at WWDC 2017 with a sample app called AVCamPhotoFilter. Essentially, this lets developers capture streaming depth data from the camera at a limited resolution. This sample app is the basis for my solution.

Using both an iPhone X running AVCamPhotoFilter and an iPhone 7 Plus in the standard camera application, I stacked the devices, keeping the lenses as close together as possible. I recorded the same scene on each, screen capturing the depth data on my iPhone X to make a moving depth map. The video below demonstrates the process involved and the depth effect that results.

Bringing both pieces of footage into Adobe After Effects, I was able to add shallow depth of field quite easily to my video by applying a camera lens blur to my footage, and telling After Effects the depth map source. This is essentially what iOS does with depth data today, just behind the scenes.

The result isn’t perfect, but took a fraction of the time that building a depth map by hand would take. The output would be more accurate if both the source video and depth data came from the same camera lens, but AVCamPhotoFilter doesn’t support capturing both concurrently. While there are significant limitations to this workaround, the end result is surprisingly almost as polished as the depth effect is on still photos.

Unlocking Portrait Mode for video on current iPhone hardware may prove to be challenging. The feature is already computationally intensive for still photos, and would be significantly more taxing in a video. Third-party applications like Fabby have attempted to recreate the effect entirely in software, but aren’t convincing. However, Apple’s A-series chips and camera hardware continue to advance by leaps and bounds on a yearly basis, so this feature might not be too far out of reach.

The possibilities of Portrait mode videos extend far beyond simple shallow depth of field effects. The same data could eventually be used to simulate Portrait Lighting in videos – just like in Apple’s own TV ad.

Creative manipulation of depth data could even make possible effects like tilt-shift videos and instant masking of subjects as if they were standing in front of a green screen. Apple has already used this technique to great effect in a recent update to their Clips app on iPhone X, adding “Selfie Scenes” that can place you downtown in a city or even on the set of Star Wars.

Finally, Portrait Mode for video could further establish the iPhone as an essential filmmaking tool. Traditional cameras do not capture depth data at all, giving the iPhone an immediate advantage over even high-end video gear.

Apple has made their dedication to the iPhone’s camera clear, funding a short film shot entirely on iPhone, and devoting significant engineering resources to new camera features with every new model. Portrait Mode videos would take the iPhone one step closer to the goal of not only being the best camera you have with you, but the best camera, period.


Check out 9to5Mac on YouTube for more Apple news:

Here’s how future iPhones could use camera depth data to create impressive Portrait Mode videos

One of the headline features of the dual camera system in recent iPhones is Portrait Mode, an effect that simulates a DSLR-style shallow depth of field by intelligently blurring the background of your photos. Apple took the feature a step further with the iPhone X, adding Portrait Mode selfies and introducing simulated Portrait Lighting.

While these features are currently limited to still photos, future iPhones could someday use the same technology to bring the depth effect to videos, a stunning look currently only possible with high-end video gear or a considerable amount of work in post-production. This feature could be a game changer for videographers, editors, and consumers alike, who have already embraced the iPhone as a serious filmmaking tool. With some effort, the effect is actually possible with today’s iPhones. Here’s how it can be done.


bec37_tweetbot Here's how future iPhones could use camera depth data to create impressive Portrait Mode videos

Tweetbot For iOS

When you take a photo in Portrait Mode on an iPhone today, the depth information associated with the image is stored as a grayscale depth map. iOS uses this depth map to determine which parts of the photo should be blurred and which should remain in focus. This is the same way that 3D artists fake depth of field in 3D renders – the animation software creates a depth map that’s later interpreted by the renderer.

If you want to create the same effect in a video today, there are two common options. The first and easiest is to spend the money on expensive cameras and lenses with a wide aperture – that’s what gives you a shallow depth of field.

A depth map generated by 3D rendering software. Darker areas are in focus and lighter areas are blurred.

The second and more tedious option is to use post-production software like Adobe After Effects to build your own depth maps or video masks in order to specify which parts of a scene should be in focus. This can involve a strenuous process called rotoscoping, a time-consuming task that is often done frame-by-frame.

iOS 11 includes improved developer frameworks that give more access to depth data captured by the iPhone’s cameras. Apple showed off these new capabilities at WWDC 2017 with a sample app called AVCamPhotoFilter. Essentially, this lets developers capture streaming depth data from the camera at a limited resolution. This sample app is the basis for my solution.

Using both an iPhone X running AVCamPhotoFilter and an iPhone 7 Plus in the standard camera application, I stacked the devices, keeping the lenses as close together as possible. I recorded the same scene on each, screen capturing the depth data on my iPhone X to make a moving depth map. The video below demonstrates the process involved and the depth effect that results.

Bringing both pieces of footage into Adobe After Effects, I was able to add shallow depth of field quite easily to my video by applying a camera lens blur to my footage, and telling After Effects the depth map source. This is essentially what iOS does with depth data today, just behind the scenes.

The result isn’t perfect, but took a fraction of the time that building a depth map by hand would take. The output would be more accurate if both the source video and depth data came from the same camera lens, but AVCamPhotoFilter doesn’t support capturing both concurrently. While there are significant limitations to this workaround, the end result is surprisingly almost as polished as the depth effect is on still photos.

Unlocking Portrait Mode for video on current iPhone hardware may prove to be challenging. The feature is already computationally intensive for still photos, and would be significantly more taxing in a video. Third-party applications like Fabby have attempted to recreate the effect entirely in software, but aren’t convincing. However, Apple’s A-series chips and camera hardware continue to advance by leaps and bounds on a yearly basis, so this feature might not be too far out of reach.

The possibilities of Portrait mode videos extend far beyond simple shallow depth of field effects. The same data could eventually be used to simulate Portrait Lighting in videos – just like in Apple’s own TV ad.

Creative manipulation of depth data could even make possible effects like tilt-shift videos and instant masking of subjects as if they were standing in front of a green screen. Apple has already used this technique to great effect in a recent update to their Clips app on iPhone X, adding “Selfie Scenes” that can place you downtown in a city or even on the set of Star Wars.

Finally, Portrait Mode for video could further establish the iPhone as an essential filmmaking tool. Traditional cameras do not capture depth data at all, giving the iPhone an immediate advantage over even high-end video gear.

Apple has made their dedication to the iPhone’s camera clear, funding a short film shot entirely on iPhone, and devoting significant engineering resources to new camera features with every new model. Portrait Mode videos would take the iPhone one step closer to the goal of not only being the best camera you have with you, but the best camera, period.


Check out 9to5Mac on YouTube for more Apple news:

Leaked benchmarks of Windows 10 on ARM are not impressive | PC …

Within the next few weeks, and likely before the end of the year, Microsoft and its hardware partners will unveil Windows 10 laptops running on Qualcomm’s flagship 835 processor. While Microsoft and Qualcomm have pitched exceptional battery life without sacrificing performance on these devices, leaked benchmarks suggest there is still work to do if the two companies are to deliver on that promise.

Winfuture.de discovered several entries on Geekbench’s website that are listed as “Qualcomm CLS” systems running 32-bit versions of Windows 10 S and Windows 10 Pro. Sorting these entries by high score, the best numbers achieved so far are 1,202 for Geekbench’s single-score benchmark, and 4,263 for its multi-core test.

Those are far below what can be achieved by Core i3 laptop, as MSPowerUser notes, but the scores also lag behind Android devices running on the Snapdragon 835. Current smartphones powered by the same system-on-chip typically score over 2,200 points in the single-core test, and over 7,700 points in the multi-core test.

“We are thrilled that OEMs are sharing our vision to bring the Windows 10 experience to the ARM ecosystem, powered by Qualcomm Technologies,” Matt Barlow, corporate VP of Windows marketing, said a few months ago. “This collaboration offers consumers something new and that they have been craving—the best of a mobile computing experience with the best of Windows 10, all in one thin, light, connected device.”

The numbers so far do not represent “the best of a mobile computing experience,” though to be fair, there are several reasons that could explain why they’re comparatively low. They were likely run on pre-production machines that weren’t fully optimized. Rough drivers could also explain the performance gap.

Now of this matters a ton for PC gaming anyway, though we don’t want to completely dismiss the situation. After all, the Snapdragon 835 with its Adreno 540 GPU is, on paper (567 GFLOPS) fater than Intel’s HD Graphics 630. That’s good enough for some light gaming and playing games like Hearthstone.

Leaked benchmarks of Windows 10 on ARM are not impressive

Within the next few weeks, and likely before the end of the year, Microsoft and its hardware partners will unveil Windows 10 laptops running on Qualcomm’s flagship 835 processor. While Microsoft and Qualcomm have pitched exceptional battery life without sacrificing performance on these devices, leaked benchmarks suggest there is still work to do if the two companies are to deliver on that promise.

Winfuture.de discovered several entries on Geekbench’s website that are listed as “Qualcomm CLS” systems running 32-bit versions of Windows 10 S and Windows 10 Pro. Sorting these entries by high score, the best numbers achieved so far are 1,202 for Geekbench’s single-score benchmark, and 4,263 for its multi-core test.

Those are far below what can be achieved by Core i3 laptop, as MSPowerUser notes, but the scores also lag behind Android devices running on the Snapdragon 835. Current smartphones powered by the same system-on-chip typically score over 2,200 points in the single-core test, and over 7,700 points in the multi-core test.

“We are thrilled that OEMs are sharing our vision to bring the Windows 10 experience to the ARM ecosystem, powered by Qualcomm Technologies,” Matt Barlow, corporate VP of Windows marketing, said a few months ago. “This collaboration offers consumers something new and that they have been craving—the best of a mobile computing experience with the best of Windows 10, all in one thin, light, connected device.”

The numbers so far do not represent “the best of a mobile computing experience,” though to be fair, there are several reasons that could explain why they’re comparatively low. They were likely run on pre-production machines that weren’t fully optimized. Rough drivers could also explain the performance gap.

Now of this matters a ton for PC gaming anyway, though we don’t want to completely dismiss the situation. After all, the Snapdragon 835 with its Adreno 540 GPU is, on paper (567 GFLOPS) fater than Intel’s HD Graphics 630. That’s good enough for some light gaming and playing games like Hearthstone.

Telkom LIT TV Android media player – Impressive out of the box

Telkom has launched an Android TV media player as part of its new LIT service, which provides users with free music and media streaming.

For mobile clients, LIT Music and LIT Video offers free media streaming for subscribers on certain FreeMe contracts.

Telkom fixed-line customes on “Home Unlimited” 8Mbps/10Mbps and greater, or on a SmartBroadband Wireless 50GB package and greater, get access to LIT TV.

“LIT TV allows for the streaming of your favourite shows, movies, and music at home, without depleting your data,” said Telkom.

Content partners for LIT TV include Showmax, YouTube, DStv, and the Google Play Store.

Packages which qualify for LIT TV also include Telkom’s Android TV box, when purchased on contract.

Solid hardware

Dubbed the LIT TVB-100, Telkom’s media player is powered by a quad-core Amlogic chip and runs Android 7.1.2.

It has a 10/100Mbps Ethernet port and a dual-band Wi-Fi radio supporting the 802.11ac standard.

The Wi-Fi radio picked up 2.4GHz signals and the first half of the 5GHz spectrum when tested on our tri-band wireless router.

Telkom’s media player is also a good looking device. It is matte black with no visible branding and a thin bar running along the bottom edge that lights up when the device is on.

It has USB ports and an SD card slot, and a slew of connectivity options on the back – including HDMI, S/PDIF digital audio, and Ethernet.

It also has minijack connectors: one CVBS L/R output for headphones with CGMS-A enabled, and an infrared input.

ba572_Telkom-TVB-100 Telkom LIT TV Android media player – Impressive out of the box

4K video

While it is possible to download the Netflix app, the TVB-100 does not support Netflix at launch.

Telkom said it is working with Netflix and hopes to add it to the platform in the future.

The device comes with Showmax, YouTube, Google Play Movies, and Google Play Music installed, and these work like a charm.

According to the media player’s spec sheet, it supports 4K video playback at 60 frames per second. Using VP9 profile 2, the player can achieve 4K video at 30fps.

The Samsung UHD television we tested the device on reported that the interface was being displayed in 3,840 x 2,160, but the YouTube app would not allow videos to played back at resolutions higher than 1080p.

Converting the 4K Jellyfish Video bitrate test files to MP4 using Handbrake allowed the default video app to play back the files, however.

The verdict

Telkom’s first media player is a promising device that delivers a slick user experience and good value for money if purchased as a standalone player.

The potential of Netflix coming to the platform also makes it an attractive option for Telkom customers.

If you’re looking for a Google-certified, ICASA-approved Android media player, the TVB-100 is a good pick.

It is available with all Telkom 24-month contract packages that qualify for LIT TV, and users can take out a 36-month contract to also receive a Huawei B315 router.

The media player is also available for R49.99 per month over 24 months, or for R1,099 once off.

ba572_Telkom-TVB-100 Telkom LIT TV Android media player – Impressive out of the box

ba572_Telkom-TVB-100 Telkom LIT TV Android media player – Impressive out of the box

Now read: Netflix vs Showmax vs Amazon in South Africa




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