Sharp Aquos Crystal Key Specification
About Sharp Aquos Crystal
Sharp Aquos Crystal is powered by a 1.2GHz quad-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 400 (MSM8926) processor. It comes with 1.5GB of RAM. The Sharp Aquos Crystal runs Android 4.4.2 and is powered by a 2,040mAh non-removable battery. As far as the cameras are concerned, the Sharp Aquos Crystal on the rear packs 8-megapixel camera. It sports a 1.2-megapixel camera on the front for selfies. Sharp Aquos Crystal based on Android 4.4.2 and packs 8GB of inbuilt storage that can be expanded via microSD card (up to 128GB). The Sharp Aquos Crystal is a single SIM smartphone that accepts a Micro-SIM card. Connectivity options on the Sharp Aquos Crystal include Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g/n, GPS, Bluetooth v4.00, FM radio, 3G, and 4G. Sensors on the phone include accelerometer and proximity sensor.
In 1912, Tokuji Hayakawa founded a metal workshop in Tokyo. The first of his many inventions was a snap buckle named ‘Tokubijo’. Another of his inventions was the Ever-Sharp mechanical pencil in 1915, from which the Sharp Corporation derived its name. After the pencil business was destroyed by the 1923 Great Kantō earthquake, the company relocated to Osaka and began designing the first generation of Japanese radio sets. These went on sale in 1925. Sharp Corporation is a Japanese-Taiwanese multinational corporation that designs and manufactures electronic products, headquartered in Sakai-ku, Sakai. Since 2016 it has been a subsidiary of Taiwan-based Foxconn Group. Sharp employs more than 50,000 people worldwide. The company was founded in September 1912 in Tokyo and takes its name from one of its founder’s first inventions, the Ever-Sharp mechanical pencil, which was invented by Tokuji Hayakawa in 1915.
Since 2000, Sharp heavily invested in LCD panel manufacturing plants: Kameyama in 2004, Sakai in 2009. The Sakai plant is still the only 10th generation LCD manufacturing plant on the globe and its best fit for the production of 60 inches or larger panels. However, the 2008 financial crisis and strong Yen (especially against Won) significantly lowered world demand for Japanese LCD panels. Furthermore, the switch to digital TV broadcasting was virtually completed in Japan by the middle of 2011. Via Japanese government-issued coupons for digital TV sets, consumers were encouraged to purchase digital TV sets until March 2011. This hit the Japanese LCD TV market, reducing it almost by half from 2010. All of those events strongly hit Sharp’s LCD business. As a result, the Sakai LCD plant suffered a reduced operating rate until Q3 2012.