HTC Desire 516
LUXA2 Groovy Bluetooth Speaker
Karbonn Titanium Octane Plus
Asus Zenfone 5
HTC One (M8)
Micromax Unite 2 A106
Why the Nokia Lumia 530 will probably disappoint
Will the Xiaomi Mi Band be a game changer for wearable devices?
In Focus: Walk Me Up! Alarm app for Android
Xiaomi MIUI reviewed
LG G3 First Impression: Great screen, smart design & power packed.
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
Carmick Shift: Can John Carmack and Oculus Rift change the world?
Oplus launches XonPhone 5 in India for Rs. 7,999
Uber app arrives on Windows Phone
Incredible India! walking tour app launched for Android
Sony Xperia T3 up for pre-order for Rs. 26,990
Metal Samsung Galaxy S5 Alpha photos and specs shows up online again
HTC Desire 516 launched in India for Rs. 14,200
Xiaomi goes for the kill, prices Mi 3, Redmi Note & Redmi 1S aggressively
ISPs block Torrent, hosting websites after court order: Reports
Asus launches ZenFone series of Android phones in India, prices them competitively
CyanogenMod finds 'Heads up' notification mode in Android
Samsung Galaxy Star Advance
Celkon Millennium Vogue Q455
Micromax Canvas Fire A104
Spice Stellar Mi-526
Spice Stellar Mi-520
How to use Intel VTune Amplifier 2014 for Systems on a Dell Venue 8
How to Set Up an NDK Project to Compile for Multiple Target Platforms
Guide: How To Implement native Intel x86 Support for Android Apps to boost performance
How to setup a surveillance system for your business
How to create your own TOR url
How to migrate to an Android smartphone from any OS
How to become a cyber-forensics expert
How to create your own lyrics video
How to become a social media star
Xiaomi Mi3 Review
HTC Desire 616 - First Impressions
Xiaomi mi3 Review Performance
Xiaomi MiUI 5
Xiaomi Mi3 - Build & Design
Preview: LG G Watch smartwatch with Android Wear
Android app stores: 5 best alternatives to Google Play Store
Hands-On: LG G3, a flagship Android phone with an awesome screen
Xiaomi Mi3 build quality and size comparison
5 awesome, beautiful PC case mods
Register for the Digit.in Reward Program
How to earn points?
Sony has finally come out with its replacement for the PlayStation Portable, and it's impressive. The PlayStation Vita takes the PSP's signature design and adds more processing power, optional 3G, dual analog sticks, and an amazingly bright, colorful OLED screen. The result: a handheld gaming device that eclipses the PlayStation 2 in power, and comes very close to the capabilities of the PlayStation 3. Sony made some strange decisions with the Vita's media playback abilities and Web browser, but for gaming it's incredible, making it our Editors' Choice for handheld game systems, and a significant step ahead of the Nintendo 3DS (4 stars, $169.99).
DesignOut of the box, the PS Vita looks like the PlayStation Portable at first glance, but the overall build quality of the PS Vita is much better, right down to the small details. Without a pop-out door for UMDs or a sliding design, the PS Vita feels much more solid than the PSP, and despite their small size the analog sticks have just enough give for responsive control without feeling loose. Besides the proprietary USB port and headphone jack on the bottom, every port and slot on the PS Vita is covered by a door. The top edge holds the game card slot and an accessory port, the bottom edge holds the memory card slot, and the left edge holds the SIM card slot. The handheld weighs a solid 9.8 ounces, and at 3.3 by 7.2 by 0.7 inches (HWD) it's almost the same as the PSP in shape.
Copyright © 2010 Ziff Davis Publishing Holdings Inc.
Source: Sony PlayStation Vita (3G/Wi-Fi)
Visit Page Three to read more about the PS Vita's media features and our verdict..
As great as the Vita is as a video game system, it's horribly clunky as a media player. The Vita includes music and video players, and the OLED screen is fantastic for watching movies, but Sony cracked down so hard on managing media the features might as well not be there. To get media on your Vita, you can't drag and drop files from your computer to the device, or to the memory card. Not only is the memory card proprietary, but the USB connection requires loading Sony's Content Manager Assistant on your computer before you can transfer anything. Even then, you can only choose which folders to make visible to the Vita, with one folder each for movies, music, pictures, and applications. From there, you need to use the Vita to transfer files, using the touch screen. The computer itself acts like a big hard drive with all but four folders invisible.