With the M2 mobile studio, the world is your showcase. Freely carry the smaller-than-A4 size projector and instantly power it on with a power bank* to stage your Full HD big screen show anywhere you want.
Mali GPUs were developed by Falanx Microsystems A/S, which was a spin-off of a research project from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology. Arm Holdings acquired Falanx Microsystems A/S on June 23, 2006 and renamed the company to Arm Norway.
On January 21, 2012, Phoronix reported that Luc Verhaegen was driving a reverse-engineering attempt aimed at the Mali series of GPUs, specifically the Mali 200 and Mali 400 versions. The project was known as Lima and targeted support for OpenGL ES 2.0. The reverse-engineering project was presented at FOSDEM, February 4, 2012, followed by the opening of a website demonstrating some renders. On February 2, 2013, Verhaegen demonstrated Quake III Arena in timedemo mode, running on top of the Lima driver. In May 2018, a Lima developer posted the driver for inclusion in the Linux kernel. In May 2019, the Lima driver became part of the mainline Linux kernel. The Mesa userspace counterpart was merged at the same time. It currently supports OpenGL ES 1.1, 2.0 and parts of 2.1, and the fallback emulation in MESA provides full support for graphical desktop environments.
Wi-Fi and Bluetooth 5.2 are the only connectivity options. As far as the Wi-Fi goes, we tested the tablet against an iPhone 14 Pro Max to see how well it was able to connect to a Wi-Fi 6 router at various distances. When in the same room as the router, the Fire HD 8 averaged download speeds of 128Mbps, while the iPhone more than doubled that with 326Mbps. Moving across the apartment with multiple doors and walls in between, the tablet reached download speeds of 56Mbps, while the iPhone got 98Mbps. Despite the lower speeds, the Fire HD 8 maintained a strong enough connection to be perfectly usable. 1e1e36bf2d