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|52 Week Range||0.64 - 0.82|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||N/A|
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|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
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In December 2015, Mozilla announced it would be abandoning Firefox OS as a smartphone platform. Many assumed the company's withdrawal would kill any hope of a mobile operating system built around the open web, rather than a combination of native apps and tightly-controlled storefronts. In the last few years, plenty of "alternative" smartphone platforms, including Ubuntu Touch and Windows 10 Mobile , have faded into obscurity, too. Jolla has struggled on with Sailfish OS , but it's never felt like a true challenger to the Android and iOS duopoly. Three years later, a surprising competitor has emerged: KaiOS . The relative newcomer, which makes feature phones smarter, is already running on more than 80 million devices worldwide. How did it grow so big, so quickly? With a little help from Firefox OS.
Alcatel is rather fond of bringing trendy smartphone features to low-costdevices, and that's true than ever for its 2019 lineup
This year's set of affordable phones comes courtesy of Alcatel and TCL, which just announced its updated 1X and 1C models -- just be aware that only the 1X is coming to the US. You might remember the 1X as one of the few Android Go edition phones to land in the United States, but Alcatel switched up its priorities this year. The updated 1X instead runs with a quad-core MediaTek chipset and 2GB of RAM, which means it comes loaded with a full-fledged build of Android 8.1 Oreo instead.
NEW DELHI—A popular weather app built by a Chinese tech conglomerate has been collecting an unusual amount of data from smartphones around the world and attempting to subscribe some users to paid services without permission, according to a London-based security firm’s research. The free app, one of the world’s most-downloaded weather apps in Google’s Play store, is from TCL Communication Technology Holdings Ltd., of Shenzhen, China. The app, called “Weather Forecast—World Weather Accurate Radar,” collects data including smartphone users’ geographic locations, email addresses and unique 15-digit International Mobile Equipment Identity (IMEI) numbers on TCL servers in China, according to Upstream Systems, the mobile commerce and security firm that found the activity.