Black Friday at Best Phone Repair is a great time to get your device fixed all repairs are on sale
Iphone 7 plus $109.99
Iphone 7 $99.99
Iphone 6s plus $79.99
Iphone 6s $69.99
iphone 6 plus 59.99
iphone 6 $54.99
iphone 5 series $49.99
All tempered glass normally is $29.99 now on sale for $9.99 while supplies last
and Accessories are $9.99 excludes Safeguard case Normally $49.99 now $24.99 weekend sale only .
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I have been
I anticipating this phones arrival :
Is It Your Type?The Pixel 2 from Google is a high-end handset that includes a powerful camera, a mid-sized screen, a metal design, and a pure Google experience that comes with the promise of speedy software updates. It represents what Google thinks Android is all about. If you want the most Google-y Google phone, the Pixel 2 is it.
Google releases a new set of Google-branded smartphones each fall. Through 2015, these devices bore the Nexus nameplate, but Google changed things up in 2016 with the Pixel. Nexus or Pixel, the point remains the same: offer Android enthusiasts good hardware to showcase the best of Google's software. This year's Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL run the same software, but straddle the currently evolving smartphone form factor. Where the Pixel 2 is slightly smaller and relies on the older 16:9 aspect ratio display, the Pixel 2 XL is larger and moves to the 2:1 (or 18:9 if you prefer) aspect ratio screen that's being adopted by today's most popular flagships. HTC makes the Pixel 2, while LG makes the larger Pixel 2 XL.
Google's handsets have always embodied a minimalist, modern design. Sometimes it works and sometimes it doesn't. The Pixel 2 is clearly an evolved version of last year's Pixel. It's a compact slab made from metal and glass with an odd glass panel on the rear surface.
To my eyes, this phone's HTC lineage is clear. Put it next to pretty much any Desire series device from HTC and you'll see what I mean. The Pixel 2 is not as curvy as the larger 2 XL. The glass is gently, gently rounded where it fits into the metal frame, which has a nice chamfer to give the phone's face some visual pop. The Pixel 2 has a simple, clean design.
The phone is compact. In fact, thanks to the 5-inch screen, it's one of the smallest phones I've held in recent memory. It's slim and light. Most everyone should be able to hold and use this phone one-handed. It easily fits into pockets and is painless to carry around.
HTC did a fine job manufacturing the phone. The glass and metal pieces are formed perfectly and fit together well. I have no complaints about the materials. I will say this: the metal chassis has a unique paint job that makes it feel less like metal and more like … ceramic.
I can't say I fully understand Google's thinking with respect to the display shape. The Pixel 2 has a 16:9 screen, which means the face is full of bezel. Thick bands frame the top and bottom of the display, and there are also noticeable bezels along the sides. (Possibly to accommodate the squeeze sensors.) The 16:9 display gives the Pixel 2 a dated look compared to the Pixel 2 XL. (Why go with different aspect ratios on these phones? My guess is to appease developers.) Wide slits are carved into the Pixel 2's forehead and chin for the stereo speakers.
The screen lock and volume buttons on the right edge have excellent profiles. Google positioned the screen lock button near the top and put the volume toggle in the middle. I wish this arrangement were reversed. The screen lock button has perfect travel and feedback, but the volume toggle is a bit mushy. The SIM tray is on the left edge of the phone. It's a shame the Pixel 2 doesn't support memory cards.
The USB-C port is on the bottom. There's no headphone jack, a first for a Nexus/Pixel phone. Surely that will bug some people. On the flip slide, the 2 is the first Pixel that's water resistant to 3 feet (for 30 minutes). You win some, you lose some.
The rear panel is about 80% metal and 20% glass. The glass houses the camera module, flash, and sensors, all of which are plainly visible. The camera sticks out a bit from the surface of the glass. It has a chrome rim that calls it out visually. The dual-LED flash also has a chrome rim. The fingerprint reader is located perfectly. It is indented a bit and I had no trouble finding and using it without looking.
Tinder is probably the most popular dating app in the world. It's a simple concept — see a picture of another user, swipe right if you like them, left if not. If two parties swipe right on each other's profiles — poof, it's a match, now you can flirt and stuff. Oh, right, there's also that profile bio and whatnot, but nobody reads that, come on.
During an earnings call, parent company Match's CEO Greg Blatt spoke just a bit about Tinder's future and it seems everyone's favorite source of Netflix-and-chill partners is about to get some big updates. Early in 2018, we are going to see "rich dynamic content experience", which will apparently play off of what your matches are doing right now and "bring you deep into their activities" — nice choice of words there.
What's that? Not too vague, you say? Well, how about that — the app will also get a brand-new AI, which will personalize your individual experiences based on your usage. There will also be new location-related features, which will "blur lines between the physical and digital world for dating".
So, maybe we'd be able to get notified whenever a match is nearby? Maybe we'd be able to set up instant dates with just a tap? And what's that AI about — will it finally do all the swiping for us?
It seems that the update is planned for early 2018, so we'll know soon enough.
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Just a cell phone tech who loves to fix , hope you enjoy my writings about the tech world .