Safely Back Up Your SMSs from Any Android mobile

If you either bought a new Android Phone device for yourself or want to transfer your saved SMSs, or you simply want to secure them by making a backup, this Android SMS Transfer application can help you greatly. Fully compatible with all devices running Android 2.1 Eclair, Android 2.2 Froyo, Android 2.3 Gingerbread, Android 4.0.x, the software offers you the possibility to save your o SMSs as .db file t files. The backup can then be saved on any computer and managed afterwards as you see fit.

With AST Android SMS Transfer, you will be able to restore SMS messages from a .db backup file, as the application supports all SMS default folders (Inbox, Outbox, Drafts, Sent Items, Deleted Items) and custom folders. Furthermore, you will be able to export your unlimited SMS into the .db file format and save them on your PC, edit the unlimited SMS info on your computer directly, or restore SMS from the .db backup file.

What’s great about the software is the fact that it performs a fast backup and a speedy restore when you need it. Of course, you will not be limited to a certain number SMSs, as the application supports an unlimited number of the former and the possibility to backup/restore the latter.

AST Android SMS Transfer offers users SMS Backup as a free trial, which is limited to downloading only ten SMSs. But I guess that is enough to get the picture and decide whether it would be useful or not.  That means that, if anything bad happens to your computer or device, you will be able to download it again.

With AST Android SMS Transfer you can:
Backup and save all your android phone SMS to computer
View and edit exported text message on computer
Restore SMS from computer to android phone
Transfer SMS into .db file and print it on computer
PC manage tool support txt, excel, csv export
Support Android 2.1/Android 2.2/Android 2.3/Android 3.0/Android 4.0 and above
Support unlimited SMS backup&restore
Export SMS to .db file on computer
Fast backup and restore speed
Easy to use

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What do you want to see in the Samsung Galaxy S4?

We’re just over 24 hours away from seeing what new wonders Samsung has to offer the world for 2013, and we couldn’t be any more excited. The Samsung Galaxy S4 will set the tone for Samsung’s strategy this year, and the company — as always — is pressured to tip the innovation scale quite a bit. With that, I’m sure many of you have an idea of what you want to see out of Samsung’s top dog, even if it’s just one feature or the whole kit and kaboodle.

Whether it be a big, bright 1080p display, a phone that finally has some sort of aluminum injected in its chassis, or Samsung’s octa-core Exynos processor unveiled back at CES, we want to know what you’re hoping for out of this thing. A few folks have already gotten that discussion going over at the Samsung Galaxy S4 section at

If you’re looking for something to pass the time until Samsung’s ready to lift the curtains then it wouldn’t be a bad idea to hop over there and drop your two cents. You could just as easily leave your thoughts in the comments section below, as well — believe me, we’re all curious to know what the world’s hoping for and expecting from Samsung as it looks to stun the mobile world tomorrow.

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Android users aren’t real smartphone users, we’re just looking for freebies

Here we go again, another post on the internet talking about how Android’s market share is inflated with nothing but junk. We’ve seen inflammatory posts like this before. One of the more recent ones titled, “Android is cheap, not good.” Now comes Business Insider’s Nicholas Carlson talking about the real reason for Android’s success: free handsets.

We get it, the reason why Google’s mobile OS has spread like wildfire is because — unlike iOS — Android is free and opened sourced. Anyone with a little coding know-how can throw it on anything from a smartphone, to a toaster oven. More than often, that means you can find Android running on bargain bin handsets. But what BI’s author fails to recognize are high-end superphones like last year’s Galaxy S3 that have sold upwards of 40 million handsets, Galaxy Note 2 sold 3 million units during the first 30 days of its release — numbers that keep Tim Cook up at night. Remember, these are all smartphones that are still being sold on their respective carriers for upwards of $200+ on contract (same as the iPhone 5).

The logic behind BI’s post? While Android reins supreme in overall market share, less Android users are actually doing anything “smart” with their phones or tablets. Things like watching video, shopping on Black Friday, or even browsing the internet. Of course, all these findings are anything but definitive. In most cases, this is data gathered only from specific users who visited specific website (people streaming video from OOYALA for instance). I’m going to go out on a limb here and say that maybe Android users are simply doing other things with their devices, using video streaming apps like YouTube or Netflix perhap which combined, make up for almost 42% of total web traffic in North America alone. But I guess you have to shop on Black Friday to be considered “smart,” huh?

So, exactly what has been going on with all these numbers anyway? How can we explain them? Well, Business Insider hasn’t been able to figure that one out, but I’ll propose an idea. Maybe, just maybe there is a good number of iOS users who are using their iPads as laptop replacements. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve seen this, my own grandma for instance does all her Facebooking, online shopping, etc., straight from her iPad. No need for expensive and clunky laptops, when an iPad fits snugly in your purse. Is it really too far fetched to think that Android users are multiple device consumers who, perhaps, prefer to browse the web from their laptops or home computers? It’s possible.

The author also goes on to say that the real reason for Android’s success is simply because it’s cheap and more than often free (on a contract). While I believe that could be true to an extent, what about all those free iPhone 4′s currently offered by AT&T and Verizon Wireless? You know, the top 2 carriers in the US? Carlson briefly acknowledges that while it could be technically possible to get a free iPhone, “most people who get them don’t.” Because Apple shipping 17.4 million iPhone 4S’s in Q4 of 2012 is hardly worth mentioning. If Android is only popular because it’s free, I suppose the very same could be said about the iPhone, which has always had a previous model available for smartphone buyers on a budget.

But let’s get back to Android. We shouldn’t forget that the only reason we’ve seen a smartphone boom these past few years is because of fierce competition between Android manufacturers using high-end hardware as their weapons. Mobile hardware is advancing at such a rate it’s hard for even Apple to keep up. Again, this is all thanks to high-end smartphones, not low-end freebies. Let’s also not forget that “feature phones” that once only had the horsepower to run a dumbed down OS, are now smart. Once again, all thanks to Android. Moving into 2013, we’re beginning to see OEM’s who gained a significant market share due to their low-end hardware, are now focusing solely on premium, flagship devices for 2013 and we expect that trend to continue.

I guess it just roasts me a little bit when someone attributes Android’s success to nothing more than low-end hardware and a user base of monkey’s slapping their smartphones. Are there a lot of soccer mom’s and Joe Schmo’s using Android devices? No one can argue that. But the same could be said of iOS users (maybe even more so). Of course, until we get a whole lot more numbers, let’s not jump to any conclusions about iOS and Android users. For now, let’s just say Android’s success is due to it being a smarter mobile OS that runs on great hardware, and just so happens to provide a better value in many cases. Bygones be bygones.

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Report: Samsung wont be leaving Android for Tizen anytime soon

There’s been a lot of murmurings around the web that Samsung’s new reign as smartphone king would eventually lead them away from Android, and onto their own open sourced Linux-based OS dubbed, Tizen. The younger brother of Bada (Samsung’s first attempt at a smartphone OS), Tizen was originally scheduled for a 2012 release in Samsung’s homeland of South Korea, although the OS has yet to see the light of day on any smartphone as of yet. That should change in 2013 with a Samsung’s plans to finally release mobile devices running Tizen OS later this year.

Where Bada could more or less be described as “Android Lite,” Tizen is a more robust mobile experience. Of course there are many similarities with Android — both are open sourced and have a very similar UI — some believed that this could be the beginning of the end for Samsung and Android. But is it possible for the two to coexist and if so, how much time and effort will Samsung devote to the fledgling OS? According to one analyst, not much.

Hillside Partners Rory Maher assured clients today that the chances of Samsung leaving Android in favor of Tizen are slim. Maher believes that just like Bada, Tizen will stick to the countries where Bada succeeded in its tiny 3% market share, namely, Asian markets. So, if the thought of the Samsung Galaxy S5 running Tizen OS is keeping you up at night, get some rest. Galaxy S6? That might be another story…

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Samsung Galaxy S3 to be refreshed with bigger battery, wireless charging

Although Samsung’s successor to the Galaxy S3 is set to be announced in a couple of short days, it seems the company could be prepping a refresh to the line. According to insider Eldar Murtazin, the refresh will bring about a better display, a 2,400 mAh battery, and will be outfitted with the necessary bits for wireless charging.

That’s a worthy retake on one of 2012′s best phones, and at the right price it could be even more enticing for some people than shelling out for the Galaxy S4. Of course, those who already own the Galaxy S3 won’t see the need to step up to this particular version, especially when you can take care of most of those upgrades with third-party products.

We’re not sure when to expect the refresh, but don’t be surprised if we forget all about it by the time Samsung hits New York March 14th — there are bigger, and better things to look forward to on the horizon.

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