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It has a long, awkward name, but the Samsung Galaxy S II Epic 4G Touch for Sprint ($149.99) is one of the most eye-catching phones you’ll see this year, sporting a gorgeous screen with colors so deep you feel you could swim in them. this big, handsome, powerful smartphone is one of the finest Android phones on the market today. We slightly prefer the Motorola Photon 4G ($199.99, 4.5 stars) on Sprint, but the Epic 4G Touch is still a top choice.
Physical Features, Phone Calls and InternetThis is a very pretty phone, but at 5.1 by 2.7 by 0.4 inches (HWD) and 4.6 ounces, it’s for people with big hands. the Epic 4G Touch uses the standard black-slab design; it’s mostly made of plastic, but it’s not cheap-feeling plastic. It’s slim, with a textured back. the front is dominated by a gigantic 4.5-inch, 800-by-480 Super AMOLED plus screen. this is technically lower-resolution than the Photon’s 960-by-640 screen, but Super AMOLED plus is a superior technology: blacks are deeper, colors richer, and lines lack the stippled effect you see on Motorola’s PenTile screens. the big screen has another unexpected advantage: it makes touch targets a bit bigger, so it’s easier to tap on links than on the Motorola Photon at its default zoom level.
The Epic Touch is a decent voice phone, but it doesn’t stand out. Reception was average in my tests. the earpiece can get loud, but it’s a bit muddy. the speakerphone is of medium volume and somewhat thready. Transmissions through the phone sounded tinny and scratchy, but at least background noise cancellation was solid. Battery life, on the other hand, was just spectacular; I got 8 hours, 48 minutes of talk time on the Epic Touch’s whopping 1800 mAh battery.
The phone connected to our Aliph Jawbone Era Bluetooth headset ($129.99, 4.5 stars) without a problem for voice, music, video and gaming audio. Voice dialing, though, is odd. Samsung swapped out the usual Android voice dialing for the much more powerful Vlingo app, which should let you dictate text messages and issue other commands by voice. I found Vlingo had a big problem recognizing the names of my friends and family, though, which was a downer.
A CDMA/WiMAX phone, the Epic Touch runs on Sprint’s 3G and 4G networks. It isn’t a world phone, although it will work in countries like India and China where Sprint has CDMA roaming agreements. Internet performance was on par with other Sprint phones—that is, dependent on Clearwire’s extremely shaky network. I got up to 6Mbps down with good coverage near my house, but couldn’t top 2Mbps in our offices. the phone works as a tethered modem and a Wi-Fi hotspot, as well.
Processor and AppsLike its cousin, the unlocked Samsung Galaxy S II ($699, 4.5 stars), the Epic 4G Touch uses Samsung’s new 1.2GHz dual-core Exynos processor. the Exynos benchmarks better than any other processor we’ve seen so far. System benchmarks, browser benchmarks, you name it—this thing is on fire. (The only exception is pure Flash benchmarks, where Nvidia’s Tegra 2 comes out on top.)
The difference between the four major dual-core chipsets (from Samsung, Nvidia, Qualcomm, and TI) shows up mostly on benchmarks, though. On tasks like Web page load times and games, it’s hard to tell the difference between a range of dual-core, 4G phones. Testing the Epic Touch against the Photon side by side, there wasn’t a meaningful difference in Web page load times, and games were actually better on the Photon because high-end Tegra Zone games aren’t available for the Epic Touch.
That’s not to deride the Epic Touch’s performance—just to say that it’s similar to other top-of-the-line phones. the Epic Touch runs Google Android 2.3.4 with Samsung’s TouchWiz extensions, which are less bothersome than Motorola’s social networking widgets. Add-on apps include Kies Air, which lets you view your phone’s contacts, messages, and media through a PC’s Web browser; Media Hub, a downloadable music and video store; photo and video editors; and Social Hub, a combination Facebook/Twitter client. the usual Sprint bloatware is on here too, including the Sprint ID theming client, Sprint Music, Sprint Radio and Sprint TV and Movies.
Everything I could throw at this phone ran copacetically. Netflix was smooth, as was the NOVA 2 HD first-person shooter. the Epic 4G Touch won’t let you down with even the toughest apps.
Multimedia and ConclusionsThe big, bright screen is ideal for video. the phone comes with 16GB of storage, and there’s an empty MicroSD card slot under the back cover that takes cards up to 32GB. Videos in H.264, DIVX and XVID formats at up to 1080p resolution played well using the internal speaker or wired headphones; I saw just a bit of lost lip sync with a Bluetooth headset. Music, in all of our test formats, also sounded good.
The 8-megapixel camera is very fast, taking decent shots for a camera phone in 0.5 seconds or less in my tests. Test images were sharp with 1,700 lines of resolution, and had good white balance. But colors were a bit less saturated than in shots taken with the Motorola Photon’s camera. the video camera mode captures 1080p HD videos at 24 frames per second indoors and 30 frames per second outdoors, and 720p videos at 30 frames per second indoors and out; as with most phones like this, I recommend sticking to the 720p mode. There’s also a 2-megapixel camera on the front for self shots. That’s higher quality than most front-facing cameras.
Docking options are a bit of a letdown. Rather than a true HDMI port, the Epic 4G Touch uses an MHL port to connect to TVs, requiring a hard-to-find adapter. My MHL adapter didn’t work with this phone. the Photon also has Motorola’s innovative webtop mode, which turns the phone into a desktop PC; the Epic 4G Touch has nothing similar.
The Samsung Galaxy S II Epic 4G Touch has an intangible lusciousness to it. with its beautiful screen and top-of-the-line performance, it’s going to fly off of shelves. this is one of the best Android phones on the market, so why doesn’t the Epic 4G Touch get our Editors’ choice? the Motorola Photon is slightly better in our view, although we’d agree that’s debatable. But the Photon is a world phone, it has webtop, it has a kickstand for easy video viewing, its camera has slightly better color saturation and its HDMI support is better.
Still, this is a terrific choice for Sprint users to have to make. Combined with Sprint’s truly unlimited data plans, it gives Sprint customers two powerful Internet and multimedia phones that can easily hold their own with the best on other carriers.
BenchmarksContinuous talk time: 8 hours 48 minutes
More Cell Phone Reviews:• RIM BlackBerry Torch 9850 (Verizon Wireless)• Motorola Droid Bionic (Verizon Wireless)• RIM BlackBerry Bold 9900 (T-Mobile)• RIM BlackBerry Bold 9930 (Sprint)• RIM BlackBerry Style 9670 (Boost Mobile)• more
The Droid Bionic, the latest top-of-the-line Android phone.
Computerworld – the Droid Bionic, the latest top-of-the-line Android phone from Motorola Mobility and Verizon Wireless ($300 with a two-year plan), is more of everything. the paradox — which I discovered after working with the phone for a week — is that all that “more” winds up being somewhat less.
It’s impossible, as usual, to complain about the quality of Motorola’s hardware. the Bionic, at 2.6 in. by 5.0 in. by 0.4 in., and weighing in at 5.6 oz., is about the same size and weight as the Droid X and X2, and slimmer than most other LTE phones.
I found the 4.3-in. display to be bright enough for outdoor use, although I wouldn’t brag about the quality of a movie in full daylight.
The four Android function buttons along the bottom are targets on the glass, not actual buttons. the volume keys are on the right edge, the power key and headphone jack on the top, and the USB and HDMI ports on the left.
There are cameras on the back and front. the one on the back is an impressive 8 megapixels; it can take 1080p movies. the front-facing camera is a standard 480 by 640 VGA.
All good, all befitting a smartphone that boasts a high-end Android build: version 2.3.4, Gingerbread.
What’s fresh about the Bionic is that it runs a 1-GHz dual-core processor and connects to Verizon’s 4G LTE network. As with all other LTE phones, the Bionic’s connectivity rocks, and it now has a processor that can keep up.
The Bionic can also act as a mobile hotspot for up to five devices. and like its cousin, AT&T’s Motorola Atrix 4G, the Bionic can hook up to a variety of accessories, including a “lapdock” that turns it into a netbook. (Pricing for the Bionic’s lapdock was not available at the time that this article was written.)
Motorola Mobility has also made some interesting tweaks to the vanilla Android UI, raising the specter that some of them might find their way into later revisions from Motorola’s new corporate master, Google. the main Home screen now has four user-configurable speed-dial targets; texting and camera apps now appear on the bottom of every Home screen. Motorola appears to be rolling out that interface to other phones through updates.
Perhaps more consequentially, you can now organize your installed apps by groups; you can show a menu of just your games, just your core apps, just your social apps, whatever. It’s quite convenient — and better than its iOS counterpart functionality.
As far as basic functionality goes, calls sounded good and camera quality was generally OK, though like any other phone camera, no one would mistake it for a digital SLR.
A hot smartphone — literally
It all sounds very hot. and heat was the first indication that something was amiss. After an hour or so of use, it became apparent that the Bionic could very nearly warm a small cabin on a cold night.
But not for very long, which is the real problem. Android phones are rarely lauded for long battery life. Similarly, LTE radios gulp power. even with its sizable 1736 mAh battery, the Droid Bionic didn’t come close to lasting for a standard business day. in a couple of cases, it didn’t make it to the four-hour mark, and that wasn’t under particularly heavy demand. Turning on the hotspot, I imagine, would have sucked the phone dry.
I gave the phone to a corporate BlackBerry lover who’s looking for a new ride. she complained for a couple of days while she got used to the on-screen keyboard (she ended up preferring the Swype option — which I also find faster and easier to use — to the standard Android keyboard). she was coming around to accept and even enjoy Android’s flexibility and interface, most particularly the Google syncing; in fact, it wasn’t that easy to pry the Bionic away from her. but, especially for a business user, the short battery life was a sale-killer.
Even for $300 with a two-year contract, there’s an awful lot to like about the Droid Bionic: great performance, a fine display, access to Verizon’s LTE network and the ability to act as a mobile hotspot. but if you get this phone, get used to carrying a spare battery or two, or turn off the 4G radio to save power. With the Droid Bionic, power management will be a fact of life — you’ll need to choose either full-time 4G data or a full day of everything else.
Dan Rosenbaum, by day a search strategist and content maven, has been reviewing mobile technology since the 1990s. his MicroTAC and StarTAC phones are still in a box somewhere.
Read more about Smartphones in Computerworld’s Smartphones Topic Center.
September 14, 2011 – 9:01 PM
Researchers have discovered what is believed to be the first in-the-wild rootkit that targets BIOS, the built-in software responsible for booting up a computer and managing communication between the machine and its attached devices.
The discovery of Mebromi is notable not because any widespread infections are anticipated – the complexity of a successful attack on the motherboard is high – but because it appears to be the first malware written for the BIOS in at least four years, Webroot researcher Marco Giuliani, who studied the threat, said in a blog post Tuesday. The potent malware cocktail, consisting of a BIOS rootkit, an MBR (master boot record) rootkit, a kernel-mode rookit, a PE (portable executable) file infector and a trojan downloader, is designed to evade anti-virus detection.
Right now, the active attack exclusively is targeting Chinese users, Giuliani said. The trojan dropper is designed to first infect Award BIOS, manufactured by Phoenix Technologies. Once the BIOS is infected, the malicious code compromises the master boot record, a small program initiated when a computer starts up.