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Journalists and product reviewers around the world are already using GameBench to provide objective data and comparisons to their readers. If you'd like to do the same, we can help in two ways:

  1. We can provide GameBench Pro for free on a trial basis, so you can benefit from everything our tool has to offer and save all your sessions in the cloud;
  2. We can supply in-house data for new devices and for comparable products, to make it easy for you to provide both performance figures and broader context in your articles.

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With hardware manufacturers apparently willing to 'cheat' Android benchmarking tools, one new app is hoping to restore faith in a system that's rapidly going the same way as the PC industry.

There are actually two "Ones" that launched this week. The star attraction is undoubtedly the HTC One, but let's not forget the brand-new Snapdragon 801 running under its hood: a cutting-edge processor that will also power the Sony Xperia Z2 and the Samsung Galaxy S5, but which happens to have reached the market first in HTC's flagship phone.

A simple kind of happiness reigns in the world of mobile gaming. The app stores are brimming over with four-star ratings; popular titles are making billions of dollars for their creators; and folks on the morning commute seem generally content with what they're playing -- sometimes destroying rows of fruit, sometimes rows of candy.

Companies like Samsung, LG, HTC and many others spend millions of dollars on designing and manufacturing Android smartphones. These investments are made based on the projected sales of these devices.

If you don’t yet know of the Alcatel One Touch Idol X+, I don’t blame you — the phone’s announcement at CES last month was a pretty low-key affair. On the other hand, this Chinese-made device (which is marketed under the TCL brand in China) is worthy of an introduction, because it could be the prelude to a significant shake-up in the smartphone market.