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Samsung Galaxy Note10 Lite in India for Rs 38,999

Galaxy Note10 Lite packs a Dual Pixel OIS (optical image specialisation) 12MP wide camera along with an Ultra Wide 12MP sensor and a 12MP Tele lens at the rear.

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Samsung Galaxy S10

Gurugram, Jan 21 : Samsung India on Tuesday brought much-anticipated Galaxy Note10 Lite smartphone for a starting price of Rs 38,999 to India. It comes with 4500mAh battery, pro-grade camera and super-fast charging.

Galaxy Note10 Lite is priced at Rs 38,999 for the 6GB variant and Rs 40,999 for the 8GB variant. Both models come with 128GB internal memory.

With an upgrade offer of up to Rs 5,000, consumers can buy Galaxy Note10 Lite for Rs 33,999, the company said in a statement.

Pre-booking of Galaxy Note10 Lite will begin from later in the day at 2 p.m. and the device will go on sale from February 3 and will be available across major retail stores, online stores and Samsung.com.

The device supports expandable memory up to 1TB.

“With Galaxy Note10 Lite, consumers will get premium features at an accessible price point. Pro-Grade camera, Cinematic display, powerful processor and long-lasting battery make Galaxy Note10 Lite the most sought-after smartphone for the multitasking needs of millennials,” said Aditya Babbar, Director, Mobile Business, Samsung India.

The device offers a wide 6.7-inch Super AMOLED, edge-to-edge Infinity-O display — designed to provide a cinematic experience with more screen and less interruptions.

Galaxy Note10 Lite packs a Dual Pixel OIS (optical image specialisation) 12MP wide camera along with an Ultra Wide 12MP sensor and a 12MP Tele lens at the rear.

The camera system comes with a Super Steady mode that enables you to record hi-motion videos without the motion blur.

The device has 32MP selfie camera which has been upgraded for better low-light shots.

The Bluetooth-enabled S Pen allows users to personalize photos and videos with dynamic drawings, effects and animations and instantly converts handwritten notes to digital text.

The ‘Air Command’ feature of the S Pen allows users to click pictures, navigate through presentations and even edit videos like a pro, all with a simple click.

“At Samsung, we believe in delivering meaningful innovations that improve the lives of our consumers. Galaxy Note series is known for its differentiated experience that empowers users to explore infinite possibilities,” said Babbar.

Like other premium Samsung smartphones, Galaxy Note10 Lite comes with Bixby virtual assistant, Samsung Pay, Samsung Health and defense-grade security platform Samsung Knox, Athat protects users’ data against any tampering.

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Maruti Suzuki launches all new Vitara Brezza

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Maruti Suzuki Vitara Brezza

New Delhi, Feb 24 : Automobile major Maruti Suzuki India on Monday launched the all new compact SUV Vitara Brezza, which was unveiled at the recently held Auto Expo 2020.

The new vehicle has been priced in the range of Rs 7.34 lakh to Rs 11.40 lakh, the automobile major said on Monday.

According to the company, the new compact SUV offers enhanced sportiness, bolder looks, stronger stance, premium interiors and a host of new features.

The vehicle is equipped with the powerful 1.5 litre K-series BS6 petrol engine.

“The compact SUV will be offered with 5-speed manual and advanced automatic transmission with Smart Hybrid,” the company said in a statement.

In less than 4 years of its launch, Vitara Brezza has sold over 500,000 units.

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Android 11 OS update for POCO X2 confirmed

With a Full HD+ resolution of 2400×1080 pixels and a 20:9 aspect ratio, the device comes HDR10-certified.

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Android 11 OS update

Bengaluru, Feb 24 : POCO, an independent brand by Chinese handset maker Xiaomi, on Monday confirmed its POCO X2 smartphone will be updated to Android 11 operating system (OS).

Announced earlier this month, POCO X2 currently ships with Android 10 OS with MIUI for POCO on top.

“With a demonstrated history of listening to its consumers, POCO enjoys a loyal fan and user base that stays engaged with the company. With a commitment to upgrade POCO X2 to Android 11-based MIUI for POCO, users can be sure their 120Hz display-powered POCO X2 will stay updated with the latest and the best software,” the company said in a statement.

The Qualcomm Snapdragon 730G chipset-powered POCO X2 sports a side-mounted fingerprint scanner. POCO X2 runs Android 10 operating system (OS) and house a 4,500mAh battery with 27W fast-charging.

Currently, the company shares manufacturing facility in India with Xiaomi.

With a Full HD+ resolution of 2400×1080 pixels and a 20:9 aspect ratio, the device comes HDR10-certified.

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More information may sometimes lead to worse decisions

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New York, Information overload may not always be a good thing. Researchers have found that in certain circumstances, having more background information may actually lead people to take worse decisions.

The study, published in the journal Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications, may help reframe the idea of how we use the mountain of data extracted from Artificial Intelligence (AI) and Machine Learning (ML) algorithms and how healthcare professionals and financial advisors present this new information to their patients and clients.

“Being accurate is not enough for information to be useful,” said Samantha Kleinberg, Associate Professor of Computer Science at Stevens Institute of Technology in New Jersey, US.

“It’s assumed that AI and Machine Learning will uncover great information, we’ll give it to people and they’ll make good decisions. However, the basic point of the paper is that there is a step missing: we need to help people build upon what they already know and understand how they will use the new information,” Kleinberg added.

For example, when doctors communicate information to patients, such as recommending blood pressure medication or explaining risk factors for diabetes, people may be thinking about the cost of medication or alternative ways to reach the same goal.

“So, if you don’t understand all these other beliefs, it’s really hard to treat them in an effective way,” said Kleinberg.

For the study, the researchers asked 4,000 participants a series of questions about topics with which they would have varying degrees of familiarity.

Some participants were asked to make decisions on scenarios they could not possibly be familiar with. Other participants were asked about more familiar topics i.e. choosing how to reduce risk in a retirement portfolio or deciding between specific meals and activities to manage bodyweight.

The team compared whether people did better or worse with new information or were just using what they already knew.

The researchers found that prior knowledge got in the way of choosing the best outcome. Kleinberg found the same to be true when she posed a problem about health and exercise, as it relates to diabetes.

When people without diabetes read the problem, they treated the new information at face value, believed it and used it successfully. People with diabetes, however, started second-guessing what they knew and as in the previous example, did much worse.

“In situations where people do not have background knowledge, they become more confident with the new information and make better decisions,” said Kleinberg.

“So there’s a big difference in how we interpret the information we are given and how it affects our decision making when it relates to things we already know vs. when it’s in a new or unfamiliar setting,” she added.

Kleinberg cautioned that the point of the paper is not that information is bad. She argued only that in order to help people make better decisions, it is important to better understand what people already know and tailor information based on that mental model.

Started in 1870, Stevens Institute of Technology is one of the oldest technological institutes in the US.

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