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Computex 2015 technology trade fair has just kicked off and at least two companies announced lots of products that will be launched on the market throughout the year, Acer and Asus. We have already reported about the newly announced Zenfone Selfie, a camera-oriented version of the Zenfone 2, but Asus also introduced a new lineup of tablets.
The AndEX Live DVD that we introduced to you a few weeks ago has been updated today with new features, such as the latest Linux 4.0 kernel.
Arne Exton, the creator of numerous Linux distros, had the pleasure of informing Softpedia about the immediate availability of a new build of his custom Android-x86 project, based on Android KitKat 4.4.4 and designed to allow users to run Android on their computers.
The Intel Atom processors are low-power chips designed for smartphones, tablets, and other small and relatively affordable devices. This year Intel is introducing several new members of the Atom family ranging from the reasonably powerful Atom x7 chips used in devices like the $499 Microsoft Surface 3, mid-range Atom x5 chips for devices that will sell for $349 or less, and x3 chips for entry-level devices.
Arne Exton had once again the great pleasure of informing Softpedia about the general availability of a new build for its AndEX Live CD project, whose primary goal is to help you run the Android 5.0.2 Lollipop mobile operating system from Google on your personal computer.
The new Intel Android* USB Driver package 1. 9.0 is available for download at the Intel Developer Zone. It enables you to connect your Windows*-based machine to your Android* device that contains an Intel® Atom™ processor inside. This includes the latest Intel® Atom™ x3 and x5 processor families and supported host systems with Windows* 8.1 (32/64-bit) and Android devices including those with Android* 4.4 – Kit Kat and Android* 5.x – Lollipop.
x86 support has been part of Android since 2011 and nowadays, as flagship products like the Dell Venue* 8 7840, Nokia* n1, Google Nexus* Player, and more than 200 other devices are based on Intel® architecture, it’s becoming more than important for middleware software providers to support x86 devices.
The Intel® Integrated Native Developer Experience (Intel® INDE) is a cross-architecture productivity suite that provides developers with tools, support, and IDE integration to create high-performance C++/Java* applications for Windows* on Intel® architecture and Android* on ARM* and Intel® architecture.
Games for smartphones and tablets are the most popular category on app stores. In the early days, mobile devices had significant CPU and GPU constraints that affected performance. So most games had to be simple. Now that CPU and GPU performance has increased, more high-end games are being produced. Nevertheless, a mobile processor still has less performance than a PC processor.
One of the most significant Android* 5.x changes is the shift to the relatively new way of executing applications called Android Runtime (ART). The option to use ART has been available since the Android 4.4 (KitKat) release. KitKat users had a choice between ART and its predecessor Dalvik. Now ART is the only runtime environment in Android Lollipop.
Arne Exton had the pleasure of informing Softpedia about its brand-new Android-based Live CD operating system that allows anyone to run the latest Android 5.0.2 “Lollipop” mobile operating system on desktop or laptop computers. The distribution uses Arne’s special Linux kernel 3.10.58-exton-android-x86+, which includes support for the NTFS file system, as well as some extra drivers.
Linderdaum* Engine is an open source, purely object-oriented 3D gaming engine for Microsoft Windows*, Google Android*, and BlackBerry OS 10 written in C++. It is designed to be an integrated solution for the development of interactive 3D applications, for game, industrial, and scientific visualization.
ZeroMQ is an open source library widely used by programmers around the world. Its Wikipedia definition is as follows: “ZeroMQ (also spelled ØMQ, 0MQ or ZMQ) is a high-performance asynchronous messaging library aimed at use in scalable distributed or concurrent applications. It provides a message queue, but unlike message-oriented middleware, a ZeroMQ system can run without a dedicated message broker. The library is designed to have a familiar socket-style API.”