Olive TQ71TI 3G Tablet with Calling

7 Inch Screen      °°°
Android 2.2         °°°
2 MP Front Cam  °°°
256 MB RAM      °°°
800 Mhz Processor °
3G, Wifi,                 °°
BT & USB              °°



Aakash Tablet UBISLATE I-Pad Killer Android 2.2

Aakash Tablet UBISLATE I-Pad Killer Android 2.2

Item specifics – PC Laptops

Processor Speed: 333 MHz Processor: Connexant
Hard Drive Capacity: 0.3 GB Memory (RAM): —
Screen Size: 7 inch Primary Drive: —
Features: Operating System, USB

Akash Ubislate 7 Android Tablet is now available in India. Ubislate 7 offers 7” inch Touchscreen, Google Android v2.2 OS and many. The much awaited India’s ultra-low-cost tablet is finally here.

Processor: 366 Mhz. Connexant with Graphics accelerator and HD Video processor
Memory (RAM): 256MB RAM / Storage (Internal): 2GB Flash
Storage (External): 2GB to 32GB Supported
Peripherals (USB2.0 ports, number): 1 Standard USB port
Audio out: 3.5mm jack / Audio in: 3.5mm jack
Display and Resolution: 7? display with 800×480 pixel resolution
Input Devices: Resistive touch screen
Connectivity and Networking: WiFi IEEE 802.11 a/b/g
Power and Battery: Up to 180 minutes on battery. AC adapter 200-240 volt range.
USB Dongle is not supported.

OS: Android 2.2
Document Rendering
Supported Document formats: DOC, DOCX, PPT, PPTX, XLS, XLSX, ODT, ODP
PDF viewer, Text editor
Multimedia and Image Display
Image viewer supported formats: PNG, JPG, BMP and GIF
Supported audio formats: MP3, AAC, AC3, WAV, WMA
Supported video formats: MPEG2, MPEG4, AVI, FLV
Communication and Internet
Web browser – Standards Compliance: xHTML 1.1 compliant, JavaScript 1.8 compliant
Separate application for online YouTube video
Safety and other standards compliance
CE certification / RoHS certification


According to Suneet Singh Tuli, the CEO of Datawind a Canadian Based Electronic manufacturer, the Aakash tablet will be receiving software up gradation as the Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich. With a slight advancement the Aakash 2 will launch within a period of two to three weeks.

However, the Ice Cream Sandwich Software advanced devices will come in the market only after six to eight months. Yet is not clear that it will be delivered with detach PC download or over-the air.

Dubbed UbiSlate 7+ and 7C, both tablets will come pre-loaded with Yahoo services due to a partnership with Yahoo India.

There’s more to this as Datawind has teamed up with Indian carrier Aircel to offer UbiSlate owners 2GB of GPRS data for only Rs 100 (2 USD or 1.5 EUR) per month.

It will be interesting to see when exactly Datawind will be released these two tablets on the market, especially given the fact that the company is still struggling to deliver the promised Aakash tablets in some important regions across India.

Anyway, it appears that both UbiSlate 7+ and UbiSlate 7C will be powered by Google’s Android 2.3 Gingerbread operating system. However, it’s unclear if the slates will provide access to Google Play store.

These tablets have not been designed with quality or performance in mind, instead these products rely on their low price in order to sell. Which is why Indian customers who are looking to purchase an Android tablet should not expect any fancy specs that would make these tablets stand out.

For example, UbiSlate 7+ and UbiSlate 7C are equipped with an 800 MHz single core processor and only 256MB of RAM. In addition, the former comes with 2GB of internal memory, whereas the latter packs 4GB onboard memory.

Each tablet features GPRS (both SIM and phone capability) and Wi-Fi support, and sport a 7-inch display with 800 x 480 pixels resolution. Still, the UbiSlate 7+ comes with a resistive touchscreen, while the UbiSlate 7C features a capacitive display.

Last but not least, each tablet embeds a high-capacity 3200 mAh Li-Ion battery, which are meant to provide 180 minutes of continuous usage time. MicroUSB and and USB port are included as well.

Aakash, India’s much hyped Android based tablet, has been finally launched by the Indian Government, which has been dubbed as the “world’s cheapest tablet.”

Aakash has been priced at $35 (Rs.1800) with government subsidies to students and commercial price has been set at $60 (Rs.2999) in stores.
Below are the main features of Aakash:

It runs on Android 2.2 (Froyo)
366MHz Connexant CPU with Graphics accelerator and HD Video processor
7-inch resistive touchscreen with 800×480 resolution
It has got 2 USB ports, has 256MB of RAM and 32GB internal memory, expandable via microSD
It has 2100mAh battery which can reportedly last for 2-3 hours
It comes with a 12-month replacement warranty
It comes with a standard 3.5mm headphone jack.
For connectivity to internet, it has got a 802.11 a/b/g WiFi chip and a GPRS modem
It supports formats like DOC, DOCX, PDF and PPTX etc.
Supported audio formats: MP3, AAC, AC3, WAV, WMA
Supported video formats: MPEG2, MPEG4, AVI, FLV
It weighs 350 grams
Price – $35 (Rs 1800) with govt. subsidies; $60 (Rs 2900) commercially in stores
The government has partnered with DataWind, a small British company which is supplying Aakash tablets (which is actually UBISlate 7) to Indian govt. at Rs. 2250 per tablet. In its pilot run, Indian Government is going to give 100,000 of these to the students for free during the launch period.

The reaction for the first 500 tablets released received a mixed response, as some complained that they are slow. But, what my take on this tablet is that, as we use laptops running on Intel Core i7 processors, iPhone and iPad, we can notice the difference.

Imagine, when this tablet will actually be used by a student in a government school who has never accessed these powerful machines and has either seen computers in magazines or their curriculum books or AT BEST, in a Cyber Cafe, it is a life changing device for them.

Traditional PC technology intersecting Mobile technology

Smartphone are becoming the dominant way that people access the Internet.
As mobile technology gets faster and more powerful, traditional mobile designs, chips, and operating systems begin to tackle things that were previously the province of the PC, such as high-resolution games and business productivity.

It’s presently easy to think of the Asus Transformer Prime with its keyboard as an Android-based notebook.

We can imagine ,, Apple shipping a thin notebook that runs iOS, essentially an iPad with a keyboard.

Also, the news that Windows 8 will run on ARM-based processors has both Qualcomm and Nvidia (and potentially Texas Instruments) talking about ARM-based Windows notebooks.

All the big PC vendors are taking aim at the mobile market.

Intel is venturing further into the smartphone and tablet markets with its Medfield and Clover Trail processors and AMD is talking more about tablets, too.

Vast majority of PCs will run traditional chips and Windows and the vast majority of smartphones and tablets will run traditional mobile OSs and ARM-based processors in 2012.

The potential for competition, however, forces all the vendors, and especially the companies that make final products, to take another look at their offerings. The result can only be good for innovation.
Also this year, web apps will come face to face with native applications. Until now, almost all the really powerful applications have been native applications of one sort or another, whether traditional Windows-based client applications or applications written for iOS, Android, BlackBerry, PlayStation, Xbox, or other specific platforms.

Web-based applications—or software-as-a-service (SaaS), as the concept is sometimes called—have been growing.

Applications such as Salesforce, Netsuite, Workday, Concur, and Google Docs are increasing in power.

Microsoft also in the game with its Office 365 and big enterprise companies like Oracle and SAP are now talking about this, as well.
But browser-based applications have had some limitations: restricted use of local processing, minimal graphics support, spotty connectivity, and little or no offline usage.

HTML5, especially as it evolves, promises to change this. All the big browser makers are promising more support in the year ahead, though with important differences among them.

We’ve already seen a few companies, like the Financial Times, try to use web-based applications to get around the limitations imposed by the platform makers’ application stores.

Meanwhile, Apple pioneered the App Store. Recently, more app stores from Google, Amazon, and Microsoft are also getting attention.

In some respects, that’s understandable; easier organization makes it easier for consumers to find the applications they want, and it’s good to see the platform makers trying to do more to police applications in this world of continuing security threats. Of course, it also puts more control (and a cut of sales) back into the hands of the platform vendors.

It’s interesting that the companies that are pushing app stores the hardest—Apple, Google, and Microsoft—are all also promising more and better HTML5 support. It will be interesting to see how well each company balances these competing trends.

There are many other technology trends, of course.

2012 will be the year we finally see commercial large-screen OLED-based TVs and more connected or “smart” TVs.

We’ll continue to see a proliferation of mobile, social, location-aware applications for the Internet and smart devices.
We’ll see thinner notebooks—what Intel calls “Ultrabooks” and faster wireless networks.

On the enterprise side, it’s likely to hear more about “private clouds” and cloud platforms, and see new versions of some of the key business packages.

“Big Data,” business intelligence, and analytics deserve and are finally getting much more attention.