Gigabyte GeForce GTX 960 G1 Gaming Graphics Card
Astrum BT-021N Luxury Bass Bluetooth Speaker
Corsair Graphite 760T
HP Pavilion 13
Mitashi GameIn ThunderPro Handheld Gaming Console
Why Cyanogen wants Google to leave Android alone
World of Tanks: A guide to understanding ammo types
The Incredible Ancient Indians: the myths & the pseudo-science
World of Tanks: Tips and Tricks (Part 2)
Introduction to Azure Support
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?
Xiaomi Redmi 2 updated to 2GB RAM, 16GB storage
McAfee mobile security to come pre-installed in Samsung Tizen phones
Lava launches Iris X1 Grand, Mini budget phones
DataWind to launch budget mobile phones with free Internet for 1 Year
Limited Edition black and gold BlackBerry Passport unveiled
LG MJ3283CG 32 L Convection Microwave Oven
LG MC3283PMPG 32 L Convection Microwave Oven
LG MH2342BPS 23 L Grill Microwave Oven
LG MC3283AG 32 L Convection Microwave Oven
LG MC3283AMPG 32 L Convection Microwave Oven
How to add x86 support to Android apps using the Unity game engine
How To Excel At Great UX Design
How to be a Resourceful Gamer
How to Install an SSD in your desktop or laptop PC
How to optimize SSD performance in Windows
Upcoming games of 2015 that are worth the wait Part 2
Geforce GTX 960 - First Impressions
7 things you can do with your smartphone
Upcoming games of 2015 that are worth the wait Part 1
Oppo R5 - First Impressions
Rumor Roundup: Android Flagship Smartphones for 2015
An overview and buying advice on Samsung smartphones available in India
9 incredible modern science & tech stories from India
6 ways to start learning Microsoft Azure
Intel Developer Zone
Intel Windows Developer Zone
Dsk International Campus Zone
Last year, David Brahen, well known veteran game developer, introduced an inexpensive mini-computer for students and tech enthusiasts known as Raspberry Pi. The ultra mini-computer that was launched in January features a 700MHz ARM11 processor and 128MB of SDRAM. The Raspberry Pi is designed to run open source software including Ubuntu, Iceweasel, KOffice, Python and it is priced at $25.
Raspberry Pi is also a great alternative for inexpensive home-theater PCs and for low-power Windows desktops to run basic Internet and productivity applications. If you are already using Raspberry Pi, you should be excited to learn that you can now enjoy Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich on it! That’s right, the Raspberry Pi Foundation has officially announced their plan for implementing Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich on its credit-card sized mini-computer.
The developers are working hard on porting Android 4.0 OS to Raspberry Pi, and they have also revealed screenshots and a video on their official blog. According to their report, hardware-accelerated graphics and videos have been running smoothly for some time. But the huge disappointment we noticed is the missing AudioFlinger (Google's audio system for Android devices) support at this moment.
The implementation of the Android platform is aimed to access different kernels and the available VideoCore binary image from GitHub. The good folks at Raspberry Pi also revealed their plan of introducing a single common platform for users. If you are excited about trying Android in advance, you might want to check their community project, Razdroid, which delivered its first non-accelerated port of Gingerbread last month.
For more information, visit: http://www.raspberrypi.org