Just found this. Doesn't this alone solidify Intel's future in Mobile???????
Instant Response to Your Every Command from the First Motorola Mobility Smartphone with an Intel® Atom™ Processor Available in China
BEIJING – November 19, 2012 – The world is running at full speed and you are setting the pace. What could be more helpful than a lightning-fast partner that responds instantly to your every request? Introducing Motorola MT788, the Android™-powered smartphone with Intel Inside, brought to you by Motorola Mobility and China Mobile. The Motorola MT788's incredibly fast Intel Atom processor can achieve speeds of 2GHz, so you can jump from a game to a text message to a playlist to a Web browser without missing a beat.
"Motorola MT788 is the first smartphone in China to feature the Intel's fastest smartphone CPU," said Frank Meng, Senior Vice President and President of Greater China, Motorola Mobility. "The Motorola MT788 combines the expertise and passion of Motorola and Intel in a single device to bring people an amazingly fast and responsive mobile Internet experience."
"The launch of MT788 marks a great step toward forward in bringing the best of Intel computing to the smartphone," said Ian Yang, Intel corporate vice president and president of Intel China. "As the smartphone continues to become a vital part of people's lifestyles, our goal is to provide compelling technology options that translate into great user benefits and experiences. We believe that the new smartphone from Motorola and China Mobile delivers on this promise, and that people across China will enjoy the device."
The Instant Phone
Featuring the Intel's fastest smartphone CPU that can achieve speeds of 2GHz and Android 4.0 (Ice Cream Sandwich), the Motorola MT788 instantly responds to your touch as you maneuver between apps, content and browsing. Load and view web pages in the blink of an eye and start and enjoy 3D games without any hesitation. With an instant-launch 8-megapixel camera you will never miss a precious moment. When there's action and movement involved, multi-shot mode lets you snap ten pictures in less than a second and continuous shot allows you to take up to 30 pictures. With up to 12 modes of the camera, including HDR mode and Night Shot mode, you can create pictures that exceed your imagination even in challenging lighting conditions. And with 1080P video capture/playback, you are able to relive your memories in vivid high-definition at any time.
Thin and Fashionable
The Motorola MT788 features a stylish, sophisticated aluminum body created with an advanced manufacturing process that makes the phone surprisingly strong and thin. The expansive 4.3-inch display is protected by the latest Corning® Gorilla® Glass to withstand all kinds of bumps and scratches. Motorola MT788 comes in Licorice and Ultra White, so you can choose the model that reflects your personal style.
Additional features include:•TD-SCDMA 1880/2010, HSDPA; GSM (900/1800/1900), GPRS/EDGE Class 12
•4.3-inch 960x540 qHD display
•1735 mAh battery for up to 170 hours of standby time*
•Intelligent shot modes to capture photos automatically when you are ready
•Front camera for video chat
•SmartActions™ for extending battery life and automating everyday tasks
•MotoSwitch user interface for ultimate device personalization
Starting from mid-December, Motorola MT788 is available through China Mobile stores across China and authorized Motorola resellers.
'Apple shares fell 3.9% in early trading on Friday after the launch of its iPhone 5 received a frosty reception in China, and two analysts cut shipment forecasts.
It was a dramatic contrast to the scenes at the iPhone 4S launch in January when an angry crowd pelted the store in Beijing with eggs and fights broke out between would-be touts aiming to resell new phones.
On Friday there was one person waiting at Apple's store in Shanghai's financial district before it opened. But the lack of queues may have been down to the online lottery scheme introduced by Apple to prevent a repeat of January's chaos. It used the same method earlier this month for the launch of its iPad mini, and enforced a two-per-person limit.
Although the company has 300,000 pre-orders for the phone from China Unicom, one of the three big mobile providers, and will also sell it through mobile company China Telecom, it has still not sealed a deal with China Mobile, the biggest player with 703 million users of whom 79m are 3G (ie smartphone) users. Despite years of talks, the two sides have disagreed on revenue splits and business models.
That means Apple is unable to increase its shipments there as fast as the market for smartphones is growing. There are already 290 million smartphone users and that is forecast to double in the next 12 months.
Nokia's shares rose earlier this month after it tied up a deal to sell its Lumia smartphones through China Mobile.
Even so, China Mobile announced in March that an estimated 15 million people use iPhones on its network, despite their being incompatible with its data services.
More broadly, But Apple and Nokia are struggling in the face of competition from devices powered by versions of Google's Android software: those make up roughly 90% of the smartphones sold in China, although many connect to Chinese services rather than Google's.
"In absolute terms, this (iPhone 5) launch will certainly result in strong sales for Apple in China. However, in relative terms, I don't believe it will move the needle enough in market share," Shiv Putcha, a Mumbai-based analyst at Ovum, a global technology consultant, told the Reuters news agency.
Peter Misek of Jefferies said he was lowering his iPhone shipment estimates for the first quarter of 2013 by 5m to 48m, on the basis that the company was cutting orders to suppliers. He also cut his estimates for the company's gross margins by 2 percentage points, to 40%. He said it was unclear how much the snowy weather and requirement to pre-order were factors in the small queues.
That seems to have helped push down Apple shares, which have lost a quarter of their value since hitting an all-time high of $705.07 on 21 September.
Steven Milunovich, an analyst at UBS Research, told clients in a research note that he didn't expect the iPhone 5 to do as well in China as the iPhone 4S. The brokerage cuts its price target for Apple's stock to $700, substantially down from $780, on the expectation of lower iPhone and iPad shipments in the first quarter of 2013.'