According to one XDA-Developer member, tomorrow should bring some good news for future HTC One X owners on AT&T as the price is set to drop down to $99. Todays’ price: $199.99, tomorrow’s price: $99.99 — that’s a pretty hefty price cut for AT&T . . . → Read More: AT&T To Drop Price Of HTC One X To $99 Tomorrow?
Verizon Galaxy Nexus owners may soon be treated to a new OTA, no it’s not Jellybean, it’s still Ice Cream Sandwich. . . . → Read More: Featured: Verizon Galaxy Nexus OTA update IMM76Q imminent
Today we have some good news for those interested in the Samsung Galaxy Nexus on Verizon. According to the product page on Verizon’s website, the Galaxy Nexus’s price has been reduced to $99 on a two year contract. For individuals looking to save on a high quality smartphone, or those interested in a Pure Google device, the $99 price tag is great news. . . . → Read More: Verizon’s Samsung Galaxy Nexus receives a price cut, now costs $99 on contract
The first Nexus device to be available on Verizon Wireless hit store shelves on December 15, 2011, it was named the Samsung Galaxy Nexus running Android’s latest version 4.0 – Ice Cream Sandwich. Verizon’s customers thought they would be getting a completely stock Android 4.0 device complete with an unlockable bootloader, and get timely updates from Google for the first time since the original Motorola Droid hit in 2009. . . . → Read More: Featured: Android 4.1 for the Verizon Galaxy Nexus? Not Anytime Soon!
Binaries to use for the 4.1.1 AOSP build for the Verizon Galaxy Nexus have been posted at Google's Nexus drivers page. This means developers (of the ROM building variety) have the tools they need to build Jelly Bean once the code is fully propagated. . . . → Read More: It really is a Nexus after all
The Internet is hard at work debating the merits of the Nexus 7 . . . → Read More: Why Nexus devices have no SD card
Hacking your Galaxy Nexus is cool – but even cooler is being able to fix it and get back to stock With all the Jelly Bean ROMs floating around out there, more than a few of us have put our Galaxy Nexus devices so far off the official path that we need breadcrumbs to find our way back. Custom firmware is half the fun of owning one of Google's wide-open phones, and we encourage everyone to learn what they can and see if it's something they want to try. But sometimes, you just want to go home again . . . → Read More: What is a Nexus stock image, and how do you use it?