The Samsung Galaxy: a history of the S series

The Samsung Galaxy: a history of the S series

When Samsung unveiled the Galaxy S5, the world sat up and took notice, simply because it’s one of the most anticipated phones for 2014.

But how did the South Korean giant become so influential in the mobile phone market? Lest we forget, it was a no-hoper just a few years ago, spraying out demi-smartphones that were met with shrugs and derision in equal measure.

Then Android emerged, Samsung decided that enough was enough, and it decided to take the plunge and become a fish in Google’s pond.

The Galaxy i7500 – where our journey begins – was by no means a smash hit, and the Galaxy S did little to improve the situation.

It was with the S2 that Samsung really began to get its act together, and even though last year’s S4 fell a little flat, the buzz that remains is proof that Samsung is still the only major player that can take on Apple in terms of overall mobile handset sales, and that it’s truly become a shark in the Android lake.

Galaxy i7500

Samsung I7500

The month is April, the year is 2009, and Samsung debuts an Android 1.5 Cupcake phone that we described at the time as “run of the mill”.

The key specs
Screen: 3.2-inch OLED, 320 x 480 pixels
Battery: 1500mAh
CPU: 528MHz, 128MB RAM
Key features: One of the early phones to run Android
Internal storage: 8GB
OS: Android 1.5
Price at launch: £499

Packing a 5-megapixel camera, the i7500 sported an OLED 3.2-inch screen that offered a resolution of 320 x 480 pixels, and made use of a conventional D-pad — how mobile technology can change in the space of five years. The device weighed in at 116g, which is a little lighter than today’s Nexus 5.

Under the hood the handset had a 528MHz Qualcomm MSM7200A CPU and an Adreno 130 GPU powering the display, a setup which we found to be laggy on occasion. The i7500 had 8GB of built-in storage and 128MB of RAM (absolutely paltry by today’s standards but not so bad for 2009).

Despite a relatively large 1500mAh battery, battery life was disappointing: during heavy use it only lasted 3-4 hours, and the handset had to be charged at least once a day.

An underwhelming start for the Galaxy range then, and definitely room for improvement. Android was still in its infancy, and Samsung was still finding its feet: in October 2009, HTC was the only other manufacturer making mobiles running Android. The price was off-putting too, with the i7500 originally costing £499 to buy SIM-free.

Galaxy S

 

Samsung Galaxy S

The next Galaxy handset appeared a little over a year later, in June 2010. The D-pad was gone, and the Galaxy S had a far more recognisable shape and style to it, with the now ubiquitous back, home and menu buttons in place.

The key specs
Screen: 4-inch Super AMOLED, 480 x 800 pixels
Battery: 1500mAh
CPU: 1GHz Cortex-A8, 512MB RAM
Key features: Stronger TouchWiz overlay, front-facing camera
Internal storage: 8GB / 16GB
OS: Android 2.1
Price at launch: £449

The display was bigger (spot the emerging trend), offering a 480 x 800 pixel resolution across 4 inches of Super AMOLED screen real estate.

The S originally appeared with Android 2.1 Eclair and bowed out with 2.3 Gingerbread. The RAM was boosted to 512MB, 8GB and 16GB storage options were available, and a 1GHz Cortex-A8 processor kept everything running. A PowerVR SGX540 GPU was in charge of graphics, and the handset tipped the scales at 119g.

Android had added support for a forward-facing camera, so the Galaxy S included one, as well as a 5-megapixel shooter around the back. The battery was again a Li-Ion 1500mAh model, and again the phone struggled to get through a working day without a recharge. The 2.3 Gingerbread update did wonders in this department though, almost doubling its lifespan.

“There are a few faults, but on the whole it’s a cracking bit of kit, and you really could do a lot worse,” concluded our review at the time, and Samsung now had a foundation it could build on. In 2010, the SIM-free price for the Galaxy S was £449.

Galaxy S2

Samsung Galaxy S2

The S2 was the first Galaxy phone to cause a significant splash in the mobile handset pond.

The key specs
Screen: 4.3-inch Super AMOLED Plus, 480 x 800 pixels
Battery: 1650mAh
CPU: dual-core 1.2GHz Cortex-A9, 1GB RAM
Key features: Blazing fast internals, strong camera, brilliant screen
Internal storage: 16GB / 32GB
OS: Android 2.3.4
Price at launch: £499

It brought along with it an improved Super AMOLED Plus screen that was expanded to 4.3 inches, a faster dual-core 1.2GHz Cortex-A9 CPU, 1GB of RAM and a superior Mali-400MP GPU.

The Galaxy S2 debuted in April 2011 with Android 2.3.4 Gingerbread and would eventually get as far as 4.1 Jelly Bean, a sign of its prowess and longevity. In terms of storage space, 16GB and 32GB models were available.

In our review of the phone, its thinness and lightness (116g) came in for praise, as did the display, responsiveness and 1080p video recording capabilities.

The camera had been bumped up to 8 megapixels and now had a flash, while the 1650mAh battery was good for almost two days of average use — a target that many of today’s phones would love to be able to stretch to. At launch, SIM-free prices for the S2 hovered around the £500 mark.

After the moderate college radio success of the Galaxy S, Samsung finally had a chart-topping hit on its hands: within five months, it would shift 10 million of its S2 phones.

Here’s what we thought at the time: “If you’re after a one-word summary of the Samsung Galaxy S2: awesome. We’ve were waiting for a phone to set a benchmark among the dual-core breed, and we found it in the Samsung Galaxy S2.”

Galaxy S3

Galaxy S3

After a brief Google-sponsored detour to make the Galaxy Nexus, Samsung returned to its own flagship phone in the shape of the Galaxy S3 in May 2012.

The key specs

  • Screen 4.8-inch Super AMOLED, 720 x 1280 pixels
  • Battery 2100mAh
  • CPU quad-core 1.4GHz Cortex-A9, 1GB RAM
  • Key features Smart Stay, Android Beam, Pop up Play – all about the software and screen
  • Internal storage 16GB / 32GB / 64GB
  • OS Android 4.0.4
  • Price at launch: £499

It was the second home run for Samsung in a row: the S3 arrived to almost universal acclaim, and we called it “the best smartphone around right now” in our original review. Again, the screen was bigger: the Super AMOLED display grew to 4.8 inches at a resolution of 720 x 1280 pixels, and the weight grew to 133g as well.

The heavy lifting was done by a quad-core 1.4GHz Cortex-A9 CPU, while the Mali-400MP GPU showed up again alongside 1GB of RAM. The S3 originally came with Android 4.0.4 Ice Cream Sandwich and was at the same £500 SIM-free price level as its predecessor.

As on the S2, an 8-megapixel camera was around the back, though various software optimisations helped to create slightly better photos. In terms of storage, 16GB, 32GB and 64GB options were available.

Not even battery life could spoil the S3 party: the 2100mAh battery was good for eight hours or so of heavy use, which placed it very favourably amongst the other handsets of 2012. Speed, design, battery life, display, responsiveness, bundled features… the phone scored highly in every department.

Galaxy S4

Galaxy S4

And so to Samsung’s current flagship phone until the S5 replaces it this April.

The key specs

  • Screen 5-inch Super AMOLED HD, 1080 x 1920 pixels
  • Battery 2600mAh
  • CPU quad-core 1.6GHz Cortex-A15, 2GB RAM
  • Key features Air gestures, Smart Scroll, Smart Pause, Drama Shot, Infra red remote, humidity sensor
  • Internal storage 16GB / 32GB / 64GB
  • OS Android 4.2.2
  • Price at launch: £600

The Galaxy S4 arrived in the world in April 2013, offering users a whopping 5-inch 1080 x 1920 pixel Super AMOLED screen, an upgraded 13-megapixel camera, Android 4.2.2 Jelly Bean and a 2600mAh battery that typically lasts at least the length of a day.

The specs of last year’s model remain impressive: a quad-core 1.6GHz Cortex-A15 CPU, a PowerVR SGX 544MP3 GPU, 2GB of RAM and 16GB, 32GB or 64GB of built-in storage.

It weighs in at 130g and offers a slew of sensors to track your eyes, measure humidity and more besides. You can currently pick up a SIM-free S4 for around £400, though it was closer to £600 at launch.

Despite a high TechRadar review score, and sales of 40 million units in the first six months, Samsung is reportedly disappointed with the S4’s impact on the market. As far as we’re concerned though, the phone was a success, if not on the same level as the S2 and the S3.

Galaxy S5

Galaxy S5

So, onto the latest iteration of the Samsung Galaxy family: the S5, and it’s powerful while remaining a little underwhelming.

The key specs

  • Screen 5.1-inch Super AMOLED HD, 1080 x 1920 pixels
  • Battery 2800mAh
  • CPU Quad-core 2.5GHz Snapdragon 801, 2GB RAM
  • Key features Waterproof, Super fast autofocus, heart rate monitor, fingerprint scanner
  • Internal storage 16GB / 32GB / 64GB
  • OS Android 4.4.2
  • Price at launch: £TBC

In February 2014 the Galaxy S5 was launched unto the baying public, and delivered in a number of stable ways. Gone were the theatrics and the pointless sensors, to be replaced by a heart rate monitor, a blazing fast autofocus and a fingerprint scanner.

The main specs were up again: the CPU was faster at 2.5GHz, the screen was larger as a 5.1-inch Super AMOLED HD option, the camera boosted to 16MP and the battery now rocking up at 2800mAh.

On top of that Android 4.4.2 was included to make things look a lot slicker and the overall interface was overhauled to make things like the lock screen much clearer and generally improve the flow through the device.

The fitness elements were boosted through S Health 3.0, which brings the most holistic tracking app ever for your fitness, according to Samsung, while most other elements stayed the same – although the rubberised back is a lot a grippier.

We’re still awaiting a price, but chances are it will be the same as before, hovering around the £500-£600 mark depending on your spec choice.

Our hands on: Samsung Galaxy S5 review found that the “Galaxy S5 has a great camera, strong screen, impressive packaging, a waterproof casing and a blazingly fast engine pumping things along.

“But it doesn’t have an amazing camera, incredibly battery life, stunning design or genuinely innovative feature, and that cause a few people to wait and see what the competition brings.”

…and so there you have it: a complete walk down the Samsung Galaxy memory lane. Are there any particular handsets that you have fond memories of? Or are there specific innovations that you’d like to see Samsung offer next time around? Let us know your thoughts in the comments below.

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Samsung Galaxy S5 in octacore Exynos flavor too

Yesterday’s Samsung Galaxy S5 event had one curious omission. If you looked at the spec sheet you’d notice that the company was seemingly only offering the Qualcomm Snapdragon 801 SoC for its latest flagship with the usual Exynos variant nowhere to be found.

 

Turns out, there will be an Exynos variant of the Galaxy S5. According to a blog post by Samsung (which has now been redactedfor some reason), the company will offer a 2.1GHz octacore variant of the Exynos SoC for the Galaxy S5.

It is unclear whether this will be limited to select markets or if Samsung will adopt its previous strategy of keeping the Qualcomm model US exclusive and offer the Exynos model in all other regions. If that is the case, hopefully the Exynos model won’t lack any major features, such as 4K video recording, the way it did on the Galaxy Note 3.

The exact Exynos model is unknown. We will probably find out more when Samsung announces it officially, along with its availability on the S5.

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Samsung Galaxy S5 vs Samsung Galaxy S4

Samsung Galaxy S5 vs Samsung Galaxy S4

The Galaxy S5 is here, but just how much better is it than last year’s model?

The Samsung Galaxy S5 is finally here, taking its place at the top of Samsung’s range and arguably as the face of Android itself.

There’s been a lot of anticipation and hype, almost too much to live up to, but the Samsung Galaxy S4 is almost a year old and has faced incredibly stiff competition from the likes of the HTC One and the LG G2. Samsung is no longer the only big name in Android and the need for a shiny new flagship has never been greater.

Galaxy S5 and S4

That doesn’t mean the Galaxy S4 is now redundant; it’s still a great phone and still at the higher end of the market, if anything this will just open it up to new buyers. It’s already down to around £350 SIM free and that price is likely to drop further once the S5 is in shops, which itself will probably cost at least £500. So before running out and buying the latest and greatest, read on to see just how it stacks up to the S4.

Screen

The Samsung Galaxy S4 has a 5 inch 1080 x 1920 Super AMOLED screen with a pixel density of 441 pixels per inch. In our review we said the Galaxy S4 had the best display you could find on a smartphone and it’s certainly still up there.

Galaxy S5

The Samsung Galaxy S5 marginally ups the size to a 5.1-inch Full HD display and it’s still Super AMOLED, so not a massive change. In fact if anything it’s slightly less sharp as that extra 0.1 inch brings it down to 415ppi.

Design

One of the few aspects of the Galaxy S4 that we weren’t so thrilled by was its design. While Sony experimented with glass and metal and HTC put everyone to shame with its aluminium unibody HTC One, Samsung stuck with plastic. It feels solid enough and the faux-metallic band around the edge gives it a touch of class but it just doesn’t seem as premium as the competition.

Samsung Galaxy S5

The design has changed a little in the Galaxy S5. It’s still plastic sadly, but this time the look is more industrial than inspired by nature and it feels more solid in the hand. At 142 x 72.5 x 8.1mm and 145g it’s slightly bigger and heavier than the Galaxy S4, which is 136.6 x 69.8 x 7.9mm and 130g.

OS

The Samsung Galaxy S4 already runs the latest version of Android (4.4.2 KitKat), so the two phones are identical in that sense. They also both use Samsung’s TouchWiz interface and while the notifications bar and lockscreen have been changed for the Galaxy S5 on the whole they’re not drastically different. But what changes there are seem to be for the better. For example, the notifications screen gives you quick access to more settings.

Battery

The Galaxy S4 has a 2600 mAh battery which gives it an above average amount of juice. We found that with medium to low usage you’ll still have around 50% battery at the end of the day and even with heavy usage it should easily last you till you get in from work and can attach it to a charger.

Galaxy S5 battery

The Galaxy S5 has a slightly bigger 2800 mAh battery, and Samsung claims its better too, supposedly surviving up to 10 hours of web browsing or 12 hours of video. Obviously until we’ve put it through its paces we won’t know for sure how true that is. If nothing else though it has an Ultra Power Saving Mode which shuts down all none-essential features and makes the display black and white to maximise its battery life.

CPU

The 1.9GHz quad-core Snapdragon 600 processor and 2GB of RAM packed into the Galaxy S4 ensure it’s slick and powerful, but it’s since been topped by newer, faster processors, such as the 2.5GHz quad-core Krait processor found in the Galaxy S5. The S5 still sticks with 2GB of RAM.

Features

If anything the Galaxy S4 has feature-overload, with the likes of Air View, Air Gesture and Smart Scroll all sounding exciting on paper, but feeling a bit gimmicky in practice.

Galaxy S5 fingerprint

The new features added for the S5 sound rather more useful. The long rumoured fingerprint scanner made the cut. The Samsung Galaxy S5 is also IP67 certified dust and water resistant and has the ability to combine Wi-Fi and 4G to increase the speed of downloads.

heart rate

Fitness seems to be a big focus for the Galaxy S5 too, as Samsung’s added a new version of its S Health app to the phone and the camera flash can double as a heart rate monitor if you leave your finger on it for around 8 seconds.

Camera

The 13-megapixel snapper on the Galaxy S4 is capable of taking great shots, but it’s likely to be bettered by the 16-megapixel camera on the Galaxy S5. Aside from upping the megapixel count, the S5’s camera also allows you to change the focus of shots after taking them. It can also take pictures in just 0.3 seconds and it’s able to show the effects of HDR in real-time, so you can see how a picture will look before you take it.

Galaxy S5 camera

The Galaxy S4 can shoot 1080p video, but the Galaxy S5 again trumps it with its ability to shoot 4K footage and even the front-facing camera gets a little better, up from two megapixels on the S4 to 2.1 megapixels on the S5.

Security

The Galaxy S4 has the standard security features that we’ve come to expect from Android phones, such as a choice of a pin, password, pattern or face unlock.

The Samsung Galaxy S5 adds to the options with its fingerprint scanner which is on the home key. You just slide your finger downwards to use it. Not only can it be used to unlock your phone, but it can also provide access to private data and replace passwords.

Verdict

S5 and S4

The Samsung Galaxy S4 is undeniably still a great handset, but it looks set to take more of an upper mid-range position in Samsung’s line-up now, making it a phone ideal for those who want a good all-round performer without paying top end prices.

The S5 meanwhile takes its place at the top of the range with the expected specs boost alongside a host of new features which make it a phone to be reckoned with. If you want the latest and greatest, this is it.

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YC-Backed Two Tap Wants To Fix Mobile Checkouts

Shopping cart abandonment is a massive problem on mobile, and the Y Combinator-backed Two Tap aims to improve this for merchants and affiliate sites.

It’s no secret that mobile checkouts are broken. Not only is putting your credit card info a major hassle on mobile, but many merchants don’t even have acceptable mobile sites. As users now often discover products they want to buy on social sites like Pinterest, making it fast and easy to also buy on mobile is becoming imperative for sellers.

Two Tap is essentially a mediator between the user and the company’s online ordering system. It doesn’t manage any money itself (though it stores credit card data on its PCI-compliant servers). Instead, it presents the user to the merchant and handles the checkout process for them. This way, you just sign in to your Two Tap account and you are done with the checkout in – you guessed it – two taps.

As the company’s founders Radu Spineanu and Razvan Roman told me, the company’s focus is mostly on B2B right now, though it also offers a Chrome extension for avid online shoppers that makes checking out on the sites of over 100 merchants easier. This includes aglobal shopping cart, so if you see one thing on Nordstrom’s website and one on Macy’s, you can just put them all into the same cart and then order both items with a single click and Two Tap will handle the rest.

For the most part, though, the company is focused on working with merchants and affiliate sites directly.

Developers can integrate the service with the help of an API for their mobile apps and on their websites. Developers can use the API to build their own check-out flows or just integrate the HTML5 interface and pass the product URL on to Two Tap, which takes it from there.

The service is already in use by the likes of KiipShopsy and similar services. On the web, Shoelovers also uses it to help the 5 million shoe fanatics on its site buy even more shoes from its website and mobile app. They just have to click the “Buy” button, and instead of being taken to a vendor’s cumbersome mobile site, they can buy right from Shoelovers’ site.

Because Two Tap is focusing so heavily on affiliate sites, its pricing model is also geared toward these kinds of services. The company takes a cut from the affiliate fees a given service generates, though for merchants who want to use the service, it also offers a per-transaction price.

After the first time you use the service, all your information is stored in your Two Tap wallet, so you never have to type it again.

As Spineanu and Roman told me, they have been working on this product for about a year-and-a-half and the company now has eight employees (mostly engineers). At first, they worried that merchants would not appreciate the service because it gets in between the customer and them, but in the end, Roman said, the merchants want sales and that’s what Two Tap aims to bring them.

The company, which was previously known as Amber.io, has also been experimenting with bringing its service to mobile ads, so users can buy a product right from an ad. The problem with this is that the intent to buy is typically missing when users see an ad, so conversion rates tend to be low. The company plans to take a closer look at ads in the future, though.

Source:  Techcrunch.com

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Facebook starts testing Highlights, a feed that shows only important life events

For some people, Facebook’s latest iOS update doesn’t only come with bug fixes in tow, it also replaces Requests with the experimental People section. According to TechCrunch, three tabs reside within the People section, including Highlights, which displays your friends’ birthdays and important life events. It’s the place to check if you want to know if someone just had a baby, for instance, without having to go through Candy Crush invites. Other than Highlights, there’s also the Everyone tab, which lists your friends in alphabetical order, and History, which shows Messenger convos from the latest to the oldest. Of course, not everythingFacebook tests becomes an official feature, so those hankering to test People out will just have pray for a second round.

Source: Engadget.com

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What Samsung is saying about the Galaxy S5

Samsung isn’t going to make a big song-and-dance when it finally reveals its next flagship smartphone, at least not literally. When it announced last year’s Galaxy S 4, the company put on a pretty grand show in New York. However, that isn’t to say the current darling of Android is keeping everything a secret when it comes to theGalaxy S5. In fact, the company has shared a surprising amount about what to expect, without us even getting close to the rumor mill. And, because Samsung makes the majority of its smartphone components in-house (processor, screen and battery) many of these announcements are made from the sidelines, months in advance, then not-so-miraculously appear (eventually) in the company’s mobile devices.

“Last year’s Samsung flagship didn’t scream that it was truly a new phone in its own right … something that Samsung’s Mobile EVP, Lee Young Hee even admitted.”

Broadly, Samsung’s said that it’s had a “back to basics” rethink on its next smartphone — a good idea given that the GS 4 really didn’t fall far from the Galaxy S tree. Slimmer, faster and sharper are all good, but last year’s flagship didn’t scream that it was truly a new phone in its own right. It’s even something that Samsung’s Mobile EVP Lee Young Hee, admitted in an interview withBloomberg. “It’s partly true that consumers couldn’t really feel much difference between the two products from the physical perspective.” With this year’s model, she added, “mostly it’s about the display and the feel of the cover.” So that’s the front and back, right? At its most asinine, it could simply mean the GS5 will pillage the faux leather effect that’s now the standard on both Samsung Android tablets and its Note 3 series. Samsung’s already transplanted the look to a limited-runGalaxy S 4, but it’s the mention of changes to the screen that’s got us a little more enthused than last year.

Samsung’s Galaxy Round was the first curved-screen phone, but it felt more like a proof-of-concept than a must-have smartphone. Software utilization of the odd curvature didn’t really sell the concept, and (especially compared to LG’s G Flex) distribution outside of Korea was (and still is) a rarity. Will the next smartphone follow up on the Galaxy Round’s shape or take the curved-screen notion somewhere that’s a little more, well, useful? When Samsung first introduced its smartphone-centered curved-screen technology, it was with a new concept family:Youm.

Read more at Engadfet.com

Posted in Mobile, Phones

Best Gunslinging Games For Mobile Phones

Angry Birds and Subway Surfers are good for kids and senior citizens. If you’re a gamer, you definitely want more than these “cute” titles that barely require any skills. Thanks to powerful hardware and modern day operating systems, today’s smartphones can deliver console-grade graphics. However, a good game isn’t all about the visuals and sound. Gameplay is what makes or breaks a game. So after months of long gaming sessions, here are some of our favourite shooter games available on smartphone and tablets:

Dead Trigger 2
Publisher: MADFINGER Games
Price: Free

Dead Trigger to smartphones is what Left4Dead for PC gamers. This first person shooter is all about zombie killing, with very few distractions. The game features three regions and 15 environments. As the game progresses, you get up to 30 types of weapons. There are also some non-traditional weapons such as a boat Motor and Machete. However, nothing beats the Grenade Chickens. There’s a lot of variety in zombies too — Kamikaze, Vomitron, and a few giants. The graphics very good considering it’s a free title.

Download Links:
Click here for Android;
Click here for iOS.

Judge Dredd Vs Zombies
Publisher:  Rebellion
Price: Free

Dredd and Zombies might have not met in the original comic book. However, that’s the theme of Rebellion’s new arcade shooter. Why? Well, wasting the undead is more acceptable than killing unruly goons.In Story mode, you clear the zombie infested multi-level buildings. The game has a very appropriate dark look, enhanced by the superb 3D graphics. The gameplay is tailored to satiate the needs of trigger happy gamers. One of the must-have top down shooters in the market.

Download Links:
Click here for Android;
Click here for iOS.
Click here for Windows Phone.

Modern Combat 4: Zero Hour
Publisher: Gameloft
Price: Rs 360 – 390.

Since Activision’s Call of Duty: Strike Team has horrible controls, Modern Combat 4 is the closest you get to the Call Of Duty experience on mobile phones. The story-line is typical, terrorists, nuclear weapons, and soldiers mash-up. The game offers intense fire fights. The battlefield varies from from Antarctica to Barcelona. The graphics are great. Moreover, Havok Engine delivers impressive ragdoll effects.

Download Links:
Click here for Android;
Click here for iOS.
Click here for Windows Phone.

Halo: Spartan Assault
Publisher: Microsoft Studios
Price: Rs 360

Microsoft’s Halo is probably the most polished and addictive game shooter you can get on handheld devices. It’s the only game in the Halo franchise to feature top-down perspective. The graphics are gorgeous, and the texture detail is breathtaking. Apart from variety of guns, you can also get to be a part of vehicular skirmishes. The game is Windows Phone exclusive, but we really hope it makes it to Android and iOS platforms.

Download Link:
Click here for Windows Phone.


Mass Effect: Infiltrator
Publisher: Electronic Arts Inc
Price: Rs 360 – 434
EA has done an excellent job in bringing the popular shooter Mass Effect to mobile platform. This sci-fi game offers stunning visuals. The controls are tailored for touch devices. Be it cover mechanism or targeting system, everything is fluid. Throw high-tech weapons and bionic powers in the mix, and you’re in for hell of a ride.

Download Links:
Click here for Android;
Click here for iOS.
Click here for Windows Phone.

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