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Samsung isn’t afraid to try new things (to varying degrees of success). It pioneered the big phone trend, and was one of the first to tackle the nascent smartwatch market. Now the company seems very interested in experimenting on the smartphone, taking a stunning proof of concept and turning it into a tangible consumer product. We saw hints of the future with the concave Galaxy Round. But the Note Edge, essentially a more enthusiastic Note 4, is something entirely different.



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TechnoBuffalo recently brought you our top choices for the best smartphones of the holiday season, and now we’re back with a list of our favorite tablets that money can buy right now. Again, we’re going to make sure we address every operating system, because we know that some people prefer iOS to Android or Windows, and vice versa. There should be something for everyone here.




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Each quarter we round up a list of the best Android smartphones on the market. It seems more fitting to cover Android that frequently because phone makers refresh Android handsets more often than other mobile operating systems.

With the holidays upon us, however, we’re ready to bring you a list of the best smartphones that we think will make great gifts this year. We’re going to cover an array of devices here, hopefully tapping some of the best options each mobile operating system has to offer.


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The criteria for what consumers want from a smartphone has never been simpler: display, camera, powerful guts and design. Every major flagship we’ve seen this year fits the bill to some degree. Somewhere along the line, however, in our pursuit for best and biggest, it’s become increasingly rare to see these monster phones rock multi-day battery life. There are two or three exceptions that might get through a heavy workday. But, by and large, you’ll be searching for an outlet sooner rather than later.

Motorola’s new DROID Turbo is here to change that.





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Google’s Nexus lineup has always been a terrific showcase for pure Android. From the start, these devices have been important for developers and die-hard enthusiasts, but let’s be honest: the Nexus brand has never been desired the way a Note or iPhone has. Consumers just don’t know any better.

Slowly, surely, that’s begun to change. The Nexus brand has started to build an audience (albeit, a very small one) outside of elite tech circles. Today, “Nexus” is a name people actually associate with Google, and that’s a very big deal. Consumers who might normally purchase something from Samsung or HTC are now spending their money on Nexus devices, signaling a shift in the industry. People are seriously starting to take notice of the look and performance of pure Android.