Monday, 16 October 2017

Amazon discounting SanDisk microSD cards and other products today only

SanDisk 256GB microSD card Amazon sale

Amazon’s latest Deal of the Day is one that you’re probably going to want to check out.

Amazon is now offering discounts on a variety of SanDisk memory products. This includes microSD cards ranging from a 32GB up to a 256GB card. There are also some USB flash drives on sale and a couple of iXpand flash drives for the iPhone.

Here are some of the discounted SanDisk products that you might be interested in:

You can check out all of the SanDisk products that are on sale by tapping the Amazon link below. These deals will only be available today, October 16th, so you’ll need to act fast if you want to take advantage of any of them.

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iOS 11.1 beta 3 update released by Apple

iPhone 8 Plus hands-on video

The start of the week has brought with it a new iOS 11.1 beta.

iOS 11.1 beta 3 is now available to registered developers. If that’s you, then you can download the update by going into Settings > General > Software Update on your enrolled iOS device. You can also snag it by going to Apple’s Developer Center.

iOS 11.1 will bring with it new emoji, including a shush face, a vampire, a hedgehog, a pie, a scarf, and a monocle face. The update will also include the 3D Touch App Switcher, multiple emoji suggestions, and a faster unlock animation.

If you’re a public tester in Apple’s Beta Software Program, you should see this update in the next day or two. Apple hasn’t said when it plans to release iOS 11.1 to the public, but we could see it sometime around the launch of the iPhone X, which is arriving on November 3rd.

Apple also released watchOS 4.1 beta 3 today, which includes Apple Music streaming on the Apple Watch, among other features.

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Founded back in 2004 as 'Hosting media', Lithuania-based Hostinger has expanded to become a popular web hosting provider with more than 29 million customers, and offices around the world.

The company website doesn't try to put a gloss on its service by talking about 'value' products or a 'budget' range. It gets straight to the point: Hostinger is all about 'cheap web hosting'.

The range starts with a £2.45 ($3) a month (over two years) 'Single Web Hosting' plan aimed at home users. This limits you to a single website and subdomain, 10GB of drive space, 100GB bandwidth a month and just a single email address. An Easy Website Builder makes it simple to get started, though, and there are one-click installers for WordPress and other popular apps. The package is probably enough to run a simple personal or family site.

If you've bigger hosting ambitions, the 'Premium Web Hosting' plan might be a better deal. It's only £2.95 ($3.60) a month but lifts all the restrictions, giving you unlimited drive space, bandwidth, subdomains, databases, FTP users and email accounts, and supports as many websites as you need. There's an 'Optimised Speed' system for up to three WordPress sites, SSH access is available, and you get a free domain name with the annual plan.

The £5.95 ($7.40) a month 'Business Web Hosting' plan adds a free SSL certificate to the mix, along with daily backups, more processing power and 'deluxe live support'.

More demanding users could try one of Hostinger's VPS plans. These start at £5.95 ($7.40) a month for a reasonable specification: 1GB RAM, 2GB burst RAM, 20GB hard drive, 1000GB bandwidth. The plans aren't very customizable, but with six to choose from, there's a good chance you'll find something that works for you.

All the plans are covered by a 30-day money-back guarantee. This has the usual restrictions you'll get with hosting – you won't be refunded for registering a domain name, for instance – but we didn't notice any other sneaky clauses which might catch you out.

Account setup

While many hosts are annoyingly vague about the low-level details of their packages, Hostinger spells out almost everything in a lengthy comparison table. Delving into this, we only spotted one restriction we hadn't noticed before, but it was an important one: the limited 'Single Web Hosting' plan doesn't support POP3, IMAP or SMTP access to its email account. It's strictly webmail-only.

Choose a plan, click Buy and you might get your first surprise – the quoted prices assume you're paying for two years upfront. If you'd prefer the one-year option, the Premium Web Hosting plan will cost you an extra £1 ($1.25) a month.

Still, on the positive side, you can purchase up to four years of Premium web hosting for only £2.95 ($3.60) a month, or £141.60 ($177) in total. That's good value for a package with unlimited websites, web space and bandwidth.

The website page didn't drown us with extra offers, and upselling efforts were kept to a minimum. The only significant new purchase option was a shared SSL certificate for a one-off £6.59 ($8.20). Pay the fee just once and you're covered for as long as you stay with Hostinger.

We chose a plan and were prompted to create an account. Hostinger has options to sign up with Facebook and Google, unusually, which is convenient but not so secure (anyone with access to your credentials or a device logged in to Facebook or Google could access your hosting account, too). It's easy to create an account manually, though, and Hostinger only needs a few details: name, email address and password.

There are plenty of payment options available, including PayPal, credit card and Bitcoin. We chose PayPal and handed over our virtual cash in the usual way. A website link took us to a simple startup wizard and a welcome email quickly arrived with more details.

Creating a site

Hostinger's setup wizard opened by asking us whether we wanted to register a new domain, transfer a domain from another company, or use an existing domain but leave it with the current registrar.

You've also able to choose where your site will be hosted, conveniently: North America or the UK.

We chose the 'existing domain' option and were given Hostinger's four name servers, and told to update our domain DNS settings. Some web hosts offer tutorials showing how to do this with popular registrars, but Hostinger doesn't make quite as much effort, stating: "If you need more help with this, you can contact the domain registrar for assistance."

The final 'Start website' step was more useful, with five options to help us create our website.

'Install WordPress' took us to a straightforward WordPress installer. All the default settings were sensibly assigned, and after choosing an admin password we could set the system up with a click.

'Auto Installer' uses the same automated approach to install many other popular apps, including Joomla, PrestaShop, OpenCart, phpBB and Drupal. We still prefer Softaculous, the installer often provided by other hosts, but this one is perfectly adequate and will get your chosen apps installed at speed.

Zyro Builder is Hostinger's website builder. This covers all the basics, with 195 responsive templates, easy drag-and-drop customizations, and options to embed videos, maps, social media widgets and simple e-commerce features.

It's not for advanced users – there's no blogging platform, for instance – and design is more about mild tweaking of a template than building something new from scratch. That's not going to be a problem for most people, though, and if you're in any doubt, a free testing page allows you to try before you buy, no registration required.

File Manager opens a browser-based file manager where you can upload your site. This will probably only work with small and self-contained sites, but it's available if you need it.

Access Manager is an unusual extra tool which allows you to give others access to your Hostinger account, enabling them to work on creating or managing the site with you. You could do something similar by sharing your credentials with others, but this is much safer. Everyone gets their own login, and the people you invite don't get full access to your account. They're able to create or edit a website page, for instance, but by default they can't buy a new product with your stored payment details, or change account details such as your registered email address.

Experienced users might skip past all of this and head straight for Hostinger's cPanel installation, where there are all the regular tools for managing domains, subdomains, databases, SSH access, emails, FTP accounts and more.

This is a full-strength control panel, and it might be a little intimidating for hosting first-timers, but start to explore and it quickly begins to make sense. Even novice users will be finding their way around the key features within an hour or two.


Everyone needs a helping hand sometimes, even experts, so it's important for web hosts to have a good support system.

Clicking 'Help' on Hostinger's Control Panel opens the service knowledgebase. This groups articles by common topics (Getting Started, Website, cPanel, Email, Domains, Billing), lists popular articles and has a search box to help you find whatever you need.

Some of the articles are extremely basic. When we saw the title 'How can I create an e-commerce website?' we were expecting a detailed guide, but what we got was the single line: "You can use our Zyro Website builder which can be found in your Control Panel".

The system works better with small and more specific issues. Typing 'permissions' gave us advice on setting file and folder permissions, as well as referring to specific error messages ('403 forbidden'). Entering 'change PHP version' pointed us straight to the correct cPanel module. The content of these articles was basic, but enough to point readers in the right direction.

Hostinger has a big tutorials section with far more detailed articles: 'How to check your website's error log', 'Speed up WordPress in 9 easy steps', 'How to back up your emails', and more. These seem well-written and genuinely helpful, but they're not directly searchable from the knowledgebase, and the tutorial's own search system is poor.

If you can't find what you need, 24/7 support is available (every day of the year) via a ticket-based system (not live chat or telephone). We opened a ticket, asking whether it was possible to import an existing WordPress site. It took a relatively sluggish seven hours to get a response, but the reply was a good one, pointing us directly to a tutorial that could help, and making it clear that we should get back in touch if we needed more help.

We rounded off our tests by running Bitcatcha and other tests on our Hostinger server. The IP location showed this was allocated in the UK, as we had requested, so connections from London saw the best performance. Speeds were average from all locations, but that's what we would expect for a budget hosting service, and overall Hostinger’s performance was very acceptable.

Final verdict

Hostinger offers plenty of features and powerful cPanel-based site management for a very fair price. Worth a look for intermediate users who need a little more than the hosting basics.

from TechRadar: Technology reviews

GoPro Hero5 Session review

Huawei Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro official with big screens, dual rear cameras, and Android 8.0 Oreo

Huawei Mate 10 official colors

Huawei is the latest manufacturer to debut new flagship hardware with the announcement of the Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro.

Both the Huawei Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro feature dual rear camera setups with Leica branding. There’s a 12-megapixel RGB sensor and a 20-megapixel monochrome sensor along with optical image stabilization, f/1.6 aperture, PDAF, and dual LED flash. Both phones also offer an 8-megapixel front camera with f/2.0 aperture.

Huawei has equipped both of its new phones with 4,000mAh batteries, and the company says that they also include a “smart battery management system” that can understand your behavior and allocate resources to the system to maximize battery life. When you do need to top up, the Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro offer fast charging support that can get you from 1 percent to 58 percent in 30 minutes.

Powering the Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro is Huawei’s new octa-core Kirin 970 processor. Huawei touts that both phones also include a Neural Network Processing Unit which can help the Kirin 970 offer 25x better performance and 50x better energy efficiency when performing AI-related tasks.

Huawei Mate 10 Pro official colors

When it comes to displays, the Huawei Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro are a bit different. The Mate 10 is packing a 5.9-inch LCD screen with a resolution of 2560x1440 and a 16:9 aspect ratio. Meanwhile, the Mate 10 Pro features a 6-inch OLED screen with a resolution of 2160x1080 and an 18:9 aspect ratio. 

Other notable features of the Mate 10 include 4GB of RAM, 64GB of storage, NFC, dual SIM, USB-C, and a front fingerprint reader. Meanwhile, the Mate 10 includes 6GB of RAM and 128GB of storage, dual SIM, USB-C, IP67 water and dust resistance, and a rear-mounted fingerprint reader.

On the software side, both the Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro will launch with Android 8.0 Oreo out of the box. Huawei will also include its EMUI 8.0 custom user interface.

Huawei Mate 10 Pro Porsche Design official

One other thing worth mentioning is that, like the Mate 9, Huawei is launching a Porsche Design version of the Mate 10. This premium version of the Mate 10 Pro offers a blacked out design, Porsche Design branding, and 256GB of built-in storage.

The Huawei Mate 10 will launch in late October in more than 15 countries, including Spain, United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia, Malaysia, Singapore, and Australia. The Mate 10 Pro will arrive in mid-November in more than 24 countries, such as France, Italy, UAE, and Thailand. The Mate 10 Pro Porsche Design will also launch in mid-November.

As for pricing, the Mate 10 will start at €699 ($825 USD). The Mate 10 Pro will set buyers back €799 ($943 USD), and the premium Mate 10 Pro Porsche Design will cost €1395 ($1646 USD).

Huawei tells us that U.S. launch info and pricing for the Mate 10 will be announced at a later date.

from - Latest videos, reviews, articles, news and posts

Nikon D850 review

Huawei Mate 10 Pro

The last few Huawei phablet devices have felt similar, but the new Mate 10 Pro looks to be a significantly different device and one that’s keeping pace with the design of almost every other top-end phone in 2017.

Artificial intelligence within the internals of the new Mate 10 and Mate 10 Pro are the buzzwords Huawei is using to sell this phone, and that AI may well be a feature that changes the way we use our devices and that offers a lot of benefits to the end user.

On top of that though there's upgraded screen tech, new camera features and a redesign, leaving the Mate 10 Pro looking like the most exciting phone in Huawei’s range right now.

Short of time? Check out our hands on Huawei Mate 10 Pro video below

Huawei Mate 10 Pro release date and price 

We know for certain the Huawei Mate 10 Pro will be coming to the UK, but we don't know any specifics on when it will be out or whether it'll be released in the US, Australia or any other markets.

In the UK you won't be able to buy the standard Mate 10 as only the Pro will be on sale, but it may be that other markets will get the choice between the two devices.

The price is expected to be high. The Mate 9 Pro cost 4,699 Yuan at launch (around $690, £520, AU$890) so we'd expect the Mate 10 Pro to have a similar price or to perhaps even cost a little bit more.

We’ve asked Huawei for details on the price and its release date and will update with more information here once we have it.

Huawei Mate 10 Pro design and display

There are some big changes to the design we saw on the Mate 9 Pro. This time the phone comes with a longer body as it features a 6-inch, 18:9 aspect ratio display that makes it look similar to the Galaxy Note 8.

The larger screen is appreciated and less room is wasted on bezels or the edges of the phone, leaving the Mate 10 Pro looking like something you’d be happy to show off even in the face of other bezel-free options like the iPhone X or LG V30.

Huawei has used glass on the back of the phone instead of metal, but it still feels premium with shiny metal edges. It’s easy to hold in the hand despite the large screen, but if you prefer smaller phones you may not want to go for this.

This is the first device from Huawei that’s water resistant too. It comes with an IP67 rating, which means you can drop this in the bath or use it in the shower without having to worry about ruining your device.

Huawei is blaming the waterproofing tech for the removal of the headphone jack, but other companies are managing to retain the jack while adding water resistance, so it's likely the decision was instead driven by the desire to make a thinner phone.

The fingerprint scanner sits on the back of the phone, but it's rather near the camera sensor which may mean you’ll confuse the two when reaching for the scanner, but the mistake probably won’t be made as commonly as it is on the Galaxy S8 or Galaxy S8 Plus.

Blue, gray, pink and brown are the available color choices and each looks good. As for the display, Huawei has used OLED tech for this device, which makes it look far better and brighter than the screens on a lot of other phones you can buy right now. Colors look great and despite using a Full HD resolution the screen looks fantastic.

It won’t be the best device for virtual reality because of the resolution, but for just holding the device in the hand the display looks great and if you like to watch video or play games the expanded screen real estate will be useful for you too.

Huawei Mate 10 Pro OS and power

Huawei’s new look Emotion UI 8 is debuting on the Mate 10 Pro and Mate 10. The new name is up from the Emotion UI 5.1 used on previous devices, with the jump in number being used to keep pace with the latest version of Android it’s running, which is Android Oreo.

All of the features Google has pushed with this upgrade will be ready and waiting on the device when you boot it up, but you’ll also have added features from Huawei as well.

These include smart tips that give you recommendations on how your phone can work better, as well as a new easy split screen mode that makes it easier to use two apps at the same time

There's also a new floating keypad feature that you can move around the screen to help improve navigation. It works in a similar way to the home button on the Huawei P10, but we're not really certain if being able to move it around will prove that useful.

It's something we'll take a proper look at during our full review.

Power is one of the core upgrades for the Mate 10 Pro. To further ensure you’re getting the best performance out of your device, Huawei is now using artificial intelligence to better predict how you will use your phone.

The new Kirin 970 chipset - paired with 6GB of RAM - will look at how you’ve used your device in the past and use this data to help optimize the way you use your phone.

There are lots of implications for this technology and it should ensure your device runs smoothly and better than other phones on the market right now. This is set to help with Huawei’s aim of ensuring your device doesn’t slow down over an 18 month period too.

When it comes to storage, you'll have lots of space as there's either 64GB or 128GB available in the Huawei Mate 10 Pro. There's no microSD support though, so if you want any more than that you'll be stuck.

We've found the Mate 10 Pro to speedily open up apps in our testing time, but we haven't been able to push it as far as we'd like to just yet. Stick around for our full review to see how we feel about the internals of the Mate 10 Pro.

Huawei Mate 10 Pro battery and camera

The Mate 10 Pro comes with a 4,000mAh battery inside, which we expect to last quite a long time. The Huawei Mate 9 has great battery life and considering this phone uses a more efficient screen tech, improved software and the optimized chipset we’ll hopefully see even better battery here.

We’ll be sure to put it through proper testing for our full review, and we'll also test the fast-charging technology used on the Mate 10 Pro, which Huawei claims will charge it from 0% to 58% in half an hour.

Despite including a glass design for the first time, Huawei isn’t opting to put wireless charging in the new phone, which is a major shame since the introduction of the feature on other devices should help the tech become more prolific in public areas soon.

There’s a dual-sensor rear camera on the Mate 10 Pro that comes with German camera maker Lecia’s approval and offers up a 20MP monochrome lens working in tandem with a 12MP color sensor.

That monochrome lens can be used separately, but it should give better detail to your shots when used alongside the color sensor. The Mate 10 Pro will use both images it takes and put them together to give a vibrant yet detailed photo.

AI tech is also being used on the camera, allowing for a new mode that auto detects what you're shooting and optimizes the settings. There are fourteen different modes including cat, dog, plant, flower and many others.

This feature will be useful for those who want to just shoot photos on the fly quickly, but if you want to dive into the features of the camera you can also turn it off too.

Early verdict

For the first time in a while, with the Mate 10 Pro it feels like Huawei is keeping pace with the rest of the industry and making a device that's truly top-end.

Exactly what the new chipset and artificial intelligence features will add to the day-to-day experience of the phone remain unclear, but everything else on the Mate 10 Pro looks exceptional right now and if it lives up to its on-paper specs it may well soon become one of our favorite phablets.

from TechRadar: Technology reviews

Huawei Mate 10

The next big buzzword in smartphones is set to be artificial intelligence. You know the term, but it’s set to be used by phone manufacturers to try and better predict how you use your device and use that information to optimize your phone to perform better.

That’s the major new upgrade bundled in with the Huawei Mate 10. The newly debuted phone from Chinese manufacturer Huawei has a lot of the same features and design traits as we’ve come to expect from Huawei, but this new focus on AI is the major selling point. 

Below we’ll speak more about AI and how it can benefit your smartphone use, but you’ll also find our feelings on the new device that has launched alongside the Mate 10 Pro and Mate 10 Porsche Design.

Fancy a look at the more feature-packed Mate 10 Pro? Check out our hands on video below

Huawei Mate 10 release date and price

So far there’s no clear word on when the Mate 10 will be launching and what exact markets it will come to. We saw the Mate 9 released in the US, UK and Australia, but we know the Mate 10 won't be coming to the UK.

Instead those in the United Kingdom will have access to the Mate 10 Pro, and it may be that the company decides to do the same for the US. We’ve asked Huawei for details on the release and will update this as soon as we have official confirmation.

When it comes to price, Huawei has also yet to announce any details. We expect the phone to cost a similar amount to the Mate 9 at $599.99 (£579, AU$999) but Huawei may decide to increase or decrease the price a little.

Design and display

If you own a Mate 9 or Mate 8, you’ll know what the design is like here. The phone immediately feels like a blown up Huawei P10, but this time instead of a full-metal uni-body it’s a glass-backed design.

It feels comfortable in the hand despite the 5.9-inch screen on the front. If you have smaller hands you may find this a little unwieldy, but if you’re used to using a phablet with around a 6-inch screen this should be the optimum size for you.

There’s a USB-C connector on the bottom of the phone and a 3.5mm headphone jack at the top, but the phone isn’t waterproof like the Mate 10 Pro is.

On the rear there's a vertical dual-sensor Leica camera – more about that later – while the fingerprint scanner is now on the front below the screen, and works in a similar way to how it does on the P10.

Huawei is releasing the phone in gold, pink, black and a unique looking brown shade that we particularly like the look of.

The display itself is a 5.9-inch LCD one with a 16:9 aspect ratio and 2560 x 1440 resolution. Compared to the Mate 9, this looks like a significantly improved experience with 730 nits of brightness, which Huawei claims is 30% more than before.

We had an opportunity to compare the Mate 9 and Mate 10 screens, and this new display looks a lot bolder and sharper than the 1080p Mate 9. Though the Mate 10 Pro's bezel-less OLED display looks far more captivating than the Mate 10's screen.

The issue with the design and the screen is that the Mate 10 feels and looks dated. It looks rather similar to the Mate 9, just with a glass back, and when phones are switching to different aspect ratios and looking as great as the iPhone X or the Samsung Galaxy Note 8, it’s hard to get excited by the conventional design here.

Huawei’s new Mate 10 Pro is likely the way for you to go if you agree that the design here looks a little stunted.

Huawei Mate 10 OS and power

The Mate 10 is Huawei's first phone to run Android Oreo software, but it won't look like it does on the Google Pixel 2. That's because this has the new version of Huawei's own overlay - Emotion UI 8, which changes the look and gives you some extra added features.

If you’ve followed Huawei for a while, you may be surprised by the name Emotion UI 8 as the last version was called 5.1. Huawei sees this as a significant upgrade, but the new name is mostly to keep pace with the release of Android 8.

New features include a way to start split screen with a single tap and smart tips to help optimize the way you use your phone.

Huawei has cleaned up its user interface a lot in recent iterations and the Emotion UI does add a few new useful features that we find means it has a worthwhile difference to Google's raw OS.

Power is the big selling point Huawei is using to hook you in with the Mate 10, and it’s new Kirin 970 chipset is likely to be the company's best yet. It uses Huawei's new artificial intelligence technology, which records the way you've used your phone in the past to better optimize how it works in the future.

How exactly this will impact you on a daily basis is a little unclear right now, but the company wants it to stay that way. The NPU (neural processing unit) and AI tech should work behind the scenes to better optimize the way everything on your phone works.

The main example Huawei showed us is that it's much faster than the competition at processing images in quick succession, but what that will mean for everyday usage isn't very clear.

The Mate 10 will come with 4GB of RAM onboard, and there's only one storage version with 64GB of space and microSD support up to 256GB.

In our limited testing time we found the Mate 10 to be speedy in loading up apps, but we will be sure to push it to its limits for our full review.

Huawei Mate 10 battery and camera

Once again, Huawei has opted for a 4,000mAh battery. That’s the same size as we saw perform well in the Mate 9. Hopefully that means it will work well in the  Mate 10, but we won’t know for certain until the time of our full review.

The company has opted to keep its SuperCharge fast charging tech to the same level as before, but it claims to work 50% faster than the iPhone 8 Plus. You should get from 0% up to 58% in an hour according to Huawei’s testing and we will be sure to try it out in our full review soon.

Despite including a wireless charging-friendly glass back on the Mate 10, you'll need a charging cable to pump battery into this phone. Wireless charging is something Huawei seems open to including on future devices, but you won’t be able to use it here.

As for the camera, there don’t seem to be many major upgrades here from what we saw work well on the Huawei P10. Again, there’s a 20MP monochrome sensor and a 12MP color one working together.

When you take a photo it will use both cameras to take the image and then lay the results over the top of each other. The aim here is to gather more detail with the monochrome sensor and then use the RGB sensor for color, and it has worked well on previous Huawei devices.

The Mate 10 includes all of the features we’ve come to get used to, along with some improvements. Each sensor has an aperture of f/1.6 and that should allow for far improved night time shooting, which is something a lot of phones struggle with right now.

For taking quick shots, Huawei has included its 4-in-1 hybrid autofocus technology, but the AI tech mentioned above should help out too, as it will be able to detect motion through the sensor to optimize for the best shot. How exactly that works is currently unclear though.

AI also works behind the scenes of other camera features, as it will allow for automatic detection of what you’re shooting. If you’re taking a photo of a dinner plate for example, the Mate 10 will realize this and optimize the settings on your camera.

The same goes for if you’re taking a photo of a cat, but if you don’t agree with what it’s doing to your images you can tweak the settings or override it altogether.

There are fourteen of these scene modes at launch including landscape, selfies, food, cat, dog and a few others, and we’d expect Huawei to push more of these in the future too.

The quick shots we took with the Mate 10 turned out well in a variety of lighting, but we want to have more time with the camera on the phone before passing judgement.

Early verdict

Only time will tell how impressive the new artificial intelligence capabilities of the Huawei Mate 10 are in practice. 

Right now it’s a little unclear exactly what this will add to the day-to-day experience, but if it lives up to the hype it may have the ability to revolutionize the way we use our devices and expect to be served apps and services.

But the AI features need to be a major upgrade here as otherwise the Mate 10 feels like a poor update on last year’s Mate 9, which is all the more problematic when then there’s the far more impressive Mate 10 Pro on sale too.

from TechRadar: Technology reviews
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