WhatsApp Chat History Migration Tool Is Being Tested for Android Devices

Nokia Smartphone With 5G, 108-Megapixel Penta Rear Camera Setup in Works; Could Be Nokia X50: Report

Nokia is developing a 5G smartphone that could come with an 108-megapixel penta rear camera setup, as per a report. Additionally, the purported smartphone in question could be called Nokia X50, and may be launched in the third quarter of 2021. Furthermore, the specifications of the smartphone have also surfaced on the Internet. The phone may be powered by Qualcomm Snapdragon 775 SoC and may feature a display with 120Hz refresh rate. The phone may pack a large 6,000mAh battery.

As per a report by NokiaPowerUser, the alleged Nokia X50 could be a successor to Nokia 8.3 5G and the 5G smartphone is reported to be in the works for some time. It is claimed to be powered by the yet-to-launched Qualcomm Snapdragon 775 SoC.

The other highlight of the purported Nokia X50 smartphone is the penta rear camera setup that is claimed to have a 108-megapixel primary sensor. The report says that the primary sensor will be complemented by ultra-wide, depth, macro, and telephoto cameras. Furthermore, this Nokia smartphone is expected to feature Zeiss optics and OZO Audio tech just like Nokia 8.3 5G.

When it comes to display, the alleged Nokia X50 may feature a 6.5-inch QHD+ display with PureDisplay V4. The report says that the display may come with a 120Hz refresh rate and the smartphone could pack a 6,000mAh battery. A separate report claimed that the two smartphones from Nokia have got TUV certification. One of them has 6,000mAh capacity with 22W fast charging support.

Recently, a report suggested that Nokia X20 will not ship with a wall charger in order to reduce the ecological impact of the recently-launched smartphone. The report also mentioned that the back case of the smartphone is “100 percent compostable.”


We dive into all things Apple — iPad Pro, iMac, Apple TV 4K, and AirTag — this week on Orbital, the Gadgets 360 podcast. Orbital is available on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, and wherever you get your podcasts.

For the latest tech news and reviews, follow Gadgets 360 on Twitter, Facebook, and Google News. For the latest videos on gadgets and tech, subscribe to our YouTube channel.

Sourabh Kulesh is a Chief Sub Editor at Gadgets 360. He has worked in a national daily newspaper, a news agency, a magazine and now writing technology news online. He has knowledge on a wide gamut of topics related to cybersecurity, enterprise and consumer technology. Write to sourabhk@ndtv.com or get in touch on Twitter through his handle @KuleshSourabh.

iQoo 7, iQoo 7 Legend With 120Hz Displays, Triple Rear Cameras Launched in India: Price, Specifications

Helen, who left Burma and came to India, became such an unbreakable part of Salman Khan's family.

Helen, Who Left Burma And Came To India, How She Became Such An Unbreakable Part Of Salman Khan Family

Helen who married Salman Khan, the father of Salman Khan and the famous writer of the industry, even when he had become the father of 4 children. This relationship was initially strongly opposed by the family of Salim Khan, but how did all this happen? A girl from Burma first became the top dancer of the industry and then how she became an unbreakable part of Salim Khan’s large joint family. Let us tell you about this journey of Helen.

Helen came to India from Burma

When Helen’s father died in the second world war, she came to India from Burma with the family. His financial condition was very bad at that time. At the same time, Helen’s brother also passed away. Like how Helen’s mother found a job, but barely spent the house in that salary. Eventually, Helen also decided to work. His life was identified with a background dancer, so Helen got the same job. Helen used to dance best, seeing which she got a big chance in the film Howrah Bridge. And she enveloped the audience overnight. In this way Helen emerged as a big and excellent dancer.

Met Salim Khan in 1962

Helen, who left Burma and came to India, became such an unbreakable part of Salman Khan's family.

Helen was married to director PN Arora during this time. But this marriage soon broke up. Helen finally met Salim Khan in 1962. Gradually Helen started liking Salim and Salim Khan also gave heart to Helen. Eventually, both of them got married in 1980. At that time, this relationship was opposed not only by Salim Khan’s first wife Sushila Charak but also by her children. Salman Khan, Arbaaz and Sohail were all against this marriage and did not even talk to Helen.

Helen is an unbreakable part of the family today

Helen, who left Burma and came to India, became such an unbreakable part of Salman Khan's family.

Gradually, Helen’s nature started to be liked by everyone and it was found that Helen is really quite good. So not only Susheela Charak but Salman and all the children also adopted him. And today Helen has become an unbreakable part of Salman Khan’s family and her life.

Also read: Rishi Kapoor Death Anniversary: ​​Ranbir Kapoor arrives home with Alia Bhatt to meet mother Neetu on the anniversary of Papa Rishi Kapoor

नकारात्मक विचारों को बदलना आपके मूड को बेहतर बना सकता है. Image-shutterstock.com

8 ways to boost your mood while in depression pur

When you are in depression, everything seems more challenging. Going to work, socializing with friends or even getting up from bed seems like a struggle. But there are some things that you can do to deal with the symptoms of depression and improve the quality of your life. Living in depression does not mean keeping your mood bad. Verywellmind According to the news of, you can keep yourself happy even in depression, but for this you will have to do some special work. Let us tell you about 8 ways to keep your mood right after living with depression. Create a support network One of the most important things is that to get out of depression one has to help himself. Apart from medicine and treatment, a strong social support system has to be developed. For some people, building a social support system can mean building stronger relationships with friends or family. You can help your loved ones in the direction of correcting your depression. For some, it can be in the form of a depression support group. This may include a community group that exists in your area or you may also find an online support group. Also read: After touching these things in the Corona period, do wash hands, otherwise it can be a serious problem.Reduce your stress When you are under stress, your body produces more of a hormone called cortisol. This is good because it helps you in dealing with the things that cause stress in your life. However, this can happen for you for a long time, including depression. The more you use techniques to reduce stress, the better it will be for you as it reduces the state of your depression. Good sleep is necessary
Sleep and mood are related to each other. A 2014 study found that 80% of people suffering from depression experience sleep disturbances. However in depression you may feel that you cannot sleep or perhaps you struggle to get out of bed because you feel tired all the time. Discontinue all your electronics products at least one hour before going to bed. One gets good sleep by reading a book or doing any other relaxing activity. Improve eating habits Research is still ongoing to find a relationship between diet and mental health. Till now, there have been many such studies, in which there has been talk of improvement in nutrition. Due to this, mental illness can be prevented and it can also be treated. There are many brain essential nutrients that can affect depression. Learn how to stop negative thoughts Depression does not just make you feel bad but it can also make you think more negatively. However, changing those negative thoughts can improve your mood. There are also many self-help books, applications and online courses that can help curb your negative thinking. To not sidetrack Symptoms of depression, such as fatigue and difficulty concentrating, you can try to avoid anything but it should not be done. In such a situation, it is very important to set deadlines and manage your time well. Set small goals and work hard to achieve the most important tasks previously done. Keep doing housework In depression, it seems difficult to do household chores, such as cooking or paying electricity bills. But piles of paper, piles of dirty dishes and floors covered in dirty clothes only increase your useless worries. Take control of your daily activities. Start small and work on one project at a time. Getting up and working out can help you feel better. Also read: ‘Tulsi decoction’ will work wonders in Corona era, everything will remain in control from immunity to sugar level Create wellness toolbox A wellness toolbox is a set of tools that you can use to help calm yourself. Especially when you are feeling low. Loving your pet, listening to your favorite music, taking a hot bath or reading a good book are some of the tools that can help you get out of depression.

Brett Lee and Pat Cummins the Estonian Cricket Association sent help to India

Brett Lee and Pat Cummins the Estonian Cricket Association sent help to India

Brett Lee and Pat Cummins the Estonian Cricket Association sent help to India

Stuart Brooker

Anxious unionists in little mood to celebrate Northern Ireland centenary | Northern Ireland


Covered up and boxed in a storage vault in the town of Enniskillen, two historic oil paintings gathered dust. King William III commissioned the portraits of himself and Queen Mary after he routed Catholic forces in the Battle of the Boyne in 1690, a turning point in Irish history that established Protestant ascendance.

Unionists revere King Billy, also known as William of Orange, as a hero who saved their settler ancestors. The portraits used to gaze down from Enniskillen town hall, a reminder of their link to the crown, until the council voted to remove them in 2002.

For some unionists in this corner of County Fermanagh, it felt like a foreshadowing of their own fate. Next week they were supposed to celebrate Northern Ireland’s centenary, the 100th birthday of a state made from six of Ireland’s 32 counties in 1921 with one overriding goal: a permanent Protestant and therefore unionist majority.

But instead of festive, the mood is anxious and focused on loss – loss of power, cohesion, confidence – and with fear of worse to come, of history closing the lid.

“Northern Ireland has been a success story in many ways but people now see their Britishness being eroded. We feel diminished. It’s a lonely position,” said Stuart Brooker, an assistant grand master of the Grand Orange Lodge of Ireland.

The portraits’ banishment – at the behest of a nationalist-controlled council – reflected a wider erosion of unionism, he said. “Things like that hurt. They hurt.” Though the paintings emerged from mothballs in 2018 and now hang at the county museum, they will not be returning to the town hall.

Stuart Brooker: ‘People now see their Britishness being eroded.’ Photograph: Paul McErlane/The Guardian

The centenary comes at arguably the most fraught moment for unionism in the state’s eventful 100 years. Catholics are on the cusp of outnumbering Protestants for the first time – a demographic shift apparent in Catholic majorities in schools and universities. Opinion polls suggest Sinn Féin could lead the next governments north and south of the border. A referendum on Irish unity seems a matter of when, not if.

Brexit has produced a trade border down the Irish Sea, which in unionist eyes economically decouples the region from the rest of the UK. Unionist parties are in disarray. The Democratic Unionist party (DUP) has just dumped Arlene Foster as its leader and Northern Ireland’s first minister, blaming her for the sea border, but party sources admit there is no masterplan, no new strategy to unpick the Northern Ireland protocol. The Ulster Unionist and Traditional Unionist Voice parties lack heft. In the vacuum hover loyalist youths and shadowy paramilitaries who recently rioted.

Little wonder few have appetite to celebrate the centenary. “I think it’s more something to be recognised,” said Tom Elliott, a former Ulster Unionist leader and MP. “I’m very pleased and proud to be in the UK and feel it’s the best way forward. It would have been better if all of Ireland had stayed in the UK.”

Sinn Féin’s Michelle Gildernew won Elliott’s Fermanagh and South Tyrone seat in 2017 and held it in 2019, in effect ending his political career and consolidating nationalism’s ascendance in the constituency.

Elliott worries about the union with Great Britain – the possibility of Scotland seceding heightens concern – but he thinks that could galvanise unionists to sell the union to voters. “If you have some nerves going into a big game it makes you more diligent.”

Tom Elliott
The former MP Tom Elliott at Enniskillen’s war memorial. Photograph: Paul McErlane/The Guardian

In Enniskillen for a long time, his side kept winning. A totemic unionist bastion, it was the site of a King Billy victory named in the ballad The Sash. Its castle symbolised loyalist preeminence. Before the Troubles, gerrymandering and discrimination helped unionists dominate the council.

That changed after a hunger strike by IRA prisoners. Bobby Sands won a byelection for the vacant Westminster seat before dying in the Maze prison on 5 May 1981, which gives Northern Ireland another fateful anniversary next week. Sands’ election was a seismic breakthrough for Sinn Féin, which soon started winning council seats around Enniskillen and across Northern Ireland.

For Sinn Féin, the “Armalite and the ballot box” strategy was a legitimate response to an unreformable, sectarian state, which eventually forced the British government to negotiate, culminating in the 1998 Good Friday agreement, a power-sharing executive at Stormont and belated equality and respect for Irish nationalism.

Others say the violence was unjustified and left open wounds. Of 116 people killed during the Troubles in Fermanagh, 101 were killed by the Provisional IRA, including 11 murdered in the 1987 Remembrance Day bombing. Of those cases, 95 remain unresolved, said Kenny Donaldson, 40, the director of services of the South East Fermanagh Foundation, a victims’ rights group.

Colourful quilts cover his office walls. They seem cheerful until closer inspection reveals each square commemorates murder victims. “The pain of injustice is still very profound,” said Donaldson, speaking in a personal capacity.

Kenny Donaldson
Kenny Donaldson, a victims’ rights campaigner, in front of a tapestry remembering murder victims. Photograph: Paul McErlane/The Guardian

In 1979 the IRA shot and seriously wounded Foster’s father, a farmer and part-time police officer, near his home outside Enniskillen. Foster was eight years old. “My father came in on all fours crawling, with blood coming from his head,” she recalled decades later.

Last week Sinn Féin held a tribute for Séamus McElwaine, the IRA man allegedly behind the attack, who went on to be killed in an SAS ambush. Nationalists suspect that Foster’s loathing for the IRA and its supporters poisoned her ability to set a conciliatory tone and work effectively with Sinn Féin during her six-year tenure. She famously compared the party to a crocodile.

Some unionists, in contrast, think their leaders were too pliable and lacked the steel of James Craig, Northern Ireland’s first prime minister, who boasted of Stormont being a Protestant parliament for a Protestant state.

They view the prosecution of former British army soldiers for Troubles-era killings as driven by Sinn Féin. When the Sinn Féin leader, Mary Lou McDonald, recently expressed sorrow for the 1979 assassination of Lord Mountbatten, it cut little ice in Enniskillen, which was home to Paul Maxwell, a 15-year-old blown up with Mountbatten and his family.

“When army veterans are being vilified, we see that as an attack on who we were,” said Brooker, who served in the Ulster Defence Regiment (UDR). He mistrusts Sinn Féin’s push for an Irish language act. “It’s almost being used as a political weapon. Our Britishness is being chipped away.”

Such sentiments simmered for years – and then came Brexit. While many unionists voted remain, others – especially DUP supporters – seized the chance to assert British identity and exceptionalism.

It backfired when Boris Johnson agreed the Northern Ireland protocol, which put trade checks in the Irish Sea. Rather than a manageable technical issue, many unionists and loyalists view it as a constitutional threat. The most radical think now is a time not for centenary candles but petrol bombs.

Denzil McDaniel
Denzil McDaniel, former editor of the Impartial Reporter in Enniskillen. Photograph: Paul McErlane/The Guardian

Denzil McDaniel, 68, a former editor of the Impartial Reporter, a venerable Enniskillen newspaper, sees a faultline within unionism. Business and civic leaders recognise that change is coming, be it a united Ireland or some other constitutional arrangement within the UK. The question is when and how messy. Unionist politicians refuse to see this, said McDaniel.

“They’re in denial about the breakup of the UK. Scotland may leave, plus there is a government at Westminster that is a basket case and doesn’t give a stuff about Northern Ireland. Unionists still listen to Boris Johnson and he shafts them every time.”

When Johnson visited Enniskillen last month – a tightly controlled foray ostensibly to promote a vaccination centre – Foster greeted him not with a barrage of eggs but smiles and a polite critique of the protocol. The most robust challenge to the prime minister was from a member of the public asking why he no longer appeared on the TV show Have I Got News for You.

With nationalist parties opting to ignore the centenary, the UK government has planned low-key events next week and over the summer – an online concert, tree-planting, academic talks, a commemorative stamp.

Enniskillen will illuminate its castle and an arts centre in purple, the corporate colour of Fermanagh and Omagh district council. This modest plan squeaked through the council on a 19 to 18 vote. “It is the day Northern Ireland was created and no matter what our position, it’s important we reflect on that, whether you come from a persuasion which sees that as devastating to your community or whether it’s something to be celebrated,” Deborah Erskine, a DUP councillor, told her colleagues.

Zara Ferguson
Zara Ferguson, a navy reservist from Enniskillen. Photograph: Paul McErlane/The Guardian

Amid the mood of political crisis across the region it is easy to overlook the positives. Northern Ireland is at peace. Growing numbers of voters reject tribal labels and identify as neither nationalist or unionist. All sides take pride in the success of homegrown artists and sports stars.

In Enniskillen, personal relations between unionists and nationalists tend to be good. Everyone is happy to claim Adrian Dunbar, the Line of Duty actor, as a local son.

Optimism bubbles from Zara Ferguson, 22, born in 1998, the year of the Good Friday agreement. She never got to meet her uncle, Alan Ferguson, a UDR soldier shot in 1978. The killer was not caught, but Ferguson learned from her mother to not hate. “If she can do it, so can I.”

Ferguson, a navy reservist who studies engineering, is proud of Northern Ireland and its position in the UK. “There are so many benefits. We’re so lucky.” She wishes the union a happy birthday and a long life. “I’d say I’m Northern Irish and British. I’m not Irish. I don’t live in Ireland.”

Android 12 inline and

Android 12 Tipped to Come With UI Changes, New Privacy Features

Android 12 will be Google’s next OS for Android devices and is expected to launch later this year, but it seems like an early draft of a document that summarises Android 12 features has been leaked. It comes with screenshots that show the new UI changes including a new notifications panel, more pronounced rounded corners, new privacy features, and a new widget selection. As of now, Google has not officially shared any details on Android 12 so this information should be taken with a pinch of salt.

Before a beta release for an OS, Google shares documentation and source code with its partners to allow them to prepare for their devices. A report by XDA Developers claims that an early draft from the said documentation has been leaked and it shows some of the changes, along with screenshots, that can be expected from Android 12.

A new notifications panel UI can be seen in one of the screenshots. It now has an opaque background and more pronounced rounded corners for each notification. There seem to be four Quick Settings tiles that are bigger in size instead of the usual six. The date and time that appears on the top left of the notifications panel has been interchanged. The top right of the notifications panel shows new icons, presumably for privacy features in Android 12.

Android 12 inline and

The camera and mic icon can be seen on the top right of the display
Photo Credit: XDA Developers

These new icons seem to show if the camera or microphone is being used. The report points out that tapping on these icons may show which app is using the camera or microphone. Privacy setting also seems to have been revamped in Android 12. It could allow a user to completely disable the camera, microphone, and location access.

In terms of changes to the widgets, there now seems to be a ‘Conversations’ widget that may show recent messages, missed calls, or activity statuses, the report states. It also adds that Google plans to make the Conversation widget mandatory for all devices that will run Android 12. There are also ‘People Shortcuts’ that provide quick information on a contact.

As mentioned earlier, since Google has not shared any information on Android 12 and its features, we can’t say for sure what all will make its way to the final version of the OS.

Is LG Wing’s unique design alone enough to help it succeed in India? We discussed this on Orbital, our weekly technology podcast, which you can subscribe to via Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, or RSS, download the episode, or just hit the play button below.


Bollywood actor saddened by shooter Dadi's death.  (Photo courtesy: Instagram / bhumipednekar / Twitter)

Shooter Dadi Chandro Tomar died, Tapasi-Bhumi expressed grief, Kangana-Randeep Hooda also expressed grief

Bollywood actor saddened by shooter Dadi's death.  (Photo courtesy: Instagram / bhumipednekar / Twitter)

Bollywood actor saddened by shooter Dadi’s death. (Photo courtesy: Instagram / bhumipednekar / Twitter)

International shooter Dadi Chandro Tomar was also swallowed by the Corona virus. On his death, Taapsee Pannu, Bhumi Pednekar, Kangana Ranaut and Randep Hooda shared memorable photos.

Mumbai : Famous Chandro Tomar (Chandro Tomar) by the name of shooter Dadi was admitted to the hospital on Tuesday after having trouble in breathing. Where he was shifted to ICU after the situation deteriorated. The corona-infected grandmother breathed her last at Anand Hospital in Meerut at the age of 89. Chandro Tomar hit Corona on 26 April. A film called ‘Sand Ki Aankh’ was recently made on shooter Dadi. Because of this film, Bollywood actresses like Taapsee Pannu and Bhumi Pednekar had become very close to her. Taapsee Pannu played the role of shooter Dadi in the film. Taapsee Pannu shared a throwback photo with Chandro Dadi on Twitter account and wrote, ‘You will always be an inspiration … You will always be alive among the girls you showed hope to live. May my sweetest rockstar, may your soul rest in peace ”. At the same time, Bhumi Pednekar shared several photos with him on his Instagram account and wrote an emotional post and paid tribute. Wrote ‘I am very hurt by the accidental demise of Shoot Chandro Dadi’. It seems that someone of mine has gone away. He lived a life of greatness. There was a precedent for the other. His legacy will continue through the girls who have adopted him as a role model ‘. Kangana Ranaut wrote a retweet to golfer Arjun Bhati’s tweet, “No please no …”
On the other hand, actor Randeep Hooda shared his grandmother’s photo and tweeted, ‘Mehari Chandro Daadi Gaya’. Please tell that Chandro Tomar started his career in shooting at the age of 60 and was successful in winning many competitions at the national level. Chandro Tomar also had a tremendous performance in international tournaments. He was rated as the oldest shooter in the world. The grandmother received the Presidential Award for Stree Shakti Samman. Shooter Dadi was a resident of village Johri in Uttar Pradesh’s Baghpat district.

Champions League: First leg draw of semi-final between Real Madrid and Chelsea

AFC Champions League: Al Wahada beat FC Goa 2-0 – AFC Champions League: Al Wahada beat FC Goa 2-0

  • World Boxing Council Championship postponed indefinitely amid Corona crisis

  • Jaydev Unadkat to donate 10 percent of his IPL salary to help Corona victims

  • ‘Shooter Dadi’ Chandro Tomar dies due to Kovid-19

  • Nichols Pooran decided to donate some part of IPL salary for Kovid-19 relief in India

  • Former captain Vasudevan Bhaskaran said, medal should be the goal of Indian men’s hockey team in Olympics

  • Russia adds Alexei Navalny's regional campaign offices to 'extremism' list

    Russia adds Alexei Navalny’s regional campaign offices to ‘extremism’ list


    Alexei Navalny. AP Photo

    MOSCOW: Russia’s financial monitoring agency said on Friday it had added jailed Kremlin critic Alexei Navalny‘s network of regional campaign offices to a list of organisations involved in “terrorism and extremism”.
    Allies of Navalny said on Thursday they were disbanding the network as the authorities sought to ban them.
    A Moscow court is also considering whether to declare Navalny’s Anti-Corruption Foundation (FBK) “extremist”, a ruling that would give Russian authorities the power to jail activists and freeze bank accounts.
    Navalny, President Vladimir Putin‘s fiercest political rival, is serving a 2-1/2 year jail sentence for parole violations on an earlier embezzlement conviction that he says was politically motivated.
    Pressure has also been mounting on organisations associated with Navalny since he was arrested in January and jailed the following month.
    Last year, Navalny survived an attack with a nerve agent that he blamed on Putin. Russian authorities denied any involvement and questioned whether he was even poisoned.