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But Apple being what it is would rather do this over a proprietary standard and that's where AirPlay Direct seems to be coming into the picture, bypassing standard Wi-Fi altogether.
What happens when you playfully send a picture of a dragon to Samsung of Canada? You get a free custom phone, that's what.
Quite a bit after when we first expected the verdict, the Samsung versus Apple case in South Korea has come to an end. While we still don't know the outcome of the Californian chapter of the battle, we do now know that both Apple and Samsung didn't get away without some kind of a minor victory, and minor defeat.
When it truly came down to who was winning though, it was always hard to clearly say one side or the other. Recently though, Apple has managed to find what some critics believe is the “smoking gun” needed to swing the case in their favor for good- an internal memo that recognizes that Samsung needs to copy the iPhone.
Samsung's secret weapon in turning the tide of this war has been information and evidence that strongly suggests Apple itself somewhat copied or was directly inspired by Sony-style designs. Samsung hoped to use this information to discredit Apple's own claims, but it turns out that this weapon was a total dud.
The Apple and Samsung war over Samsung's alleged patent infringement has revealed to us a great many things such as iPhone prototypes, internal company memos and now even information about two possible upcoming Samsung Windows 8 Phones, “Odyssey” and “Marco”.
Every day a new chapter unfolds in the legal battles between Apple and Samsung. The latest news regarding their global war has to do with a federal judge in California sanctioning Samsung for destroying email evidence that could have been used in the patent case with Apple.
The Samsung-Apple patent wars continue to push on at full swing revealing all sorts of dirt including Samsung ignoring Google's warnings that their designs were too close to Apple, and internal memos that show that even the iPhone was actually influenced by earlier Sony-style designs. This war doesn't seem to be slowing down and no real victor seems in sight, but at least all these court discoveries and findings are kicking up interesting prototype/mockups that help us see the clear evolution that took place as Apple designed its various iOS-based products.
A set of documents have leaked out that Apple plans to use in court, in which Google warned Samsung that the design for the Galaxy Tab and Galaxy Tab 10.1 were too similar and even famous designers apparently cautioned Samsung that the Galaxy S looked too much like the iPhone because of its shape and overall design elements.
A new court decision will require that Apple address the findings of the July 9th London court decision, which basically states that Samsung Galaxy tablets don't infringe on Apple's registered designs.
Unfortunately, Apple has filed an injunction against Samsung for the Universal Search function, saying the feature infringes on Apple's patents. And so, Samsung has taken the safe way out and removed Universal Search from the Galaxy S III.
Recently, Samsung and Apple have been dueling it out in movie than ten countries across the globe, accusing each other of various patent violations.
Windows 8 is on its way out at this end of this year and is Microsoft's way of attempting to enter into the tablet wars. Microsoft's approach is certainly unique since they are using the existing PC Windows as the basis of their tablet entry, instead of adopting Windows Phone like Apple did with iPhone OS.
The Sony Store has been around for a long time. The Apple Store is as popular as ever. Following in those footsteps, it looks like Samsung is ready to open some retail outlets of its own right here in Canada.
The Samsung Galaxy Note, oh what a debate this 5.3-inch Android smablet (smartphone-tablet) has created. Some haters hate it, because, well, they love to hate things. And others love it, mainly because of its beautiful bright display. I'm going to address a few things with this review because in all honesty, we need to evolve the way we use "smart" devices. And there are a lot of underlying issues that people just don't talk about, or have a clue about. If we're not using these devices with any sense, then we're not really going to have the best experience in the long term.
Apple and Samsung haven't exactly been on the friendliest of terms lately, continually flinging lawsuits at one another. Even so, they have this awkward relationship where Samsung is still one of Apple's biggest suppliers. And there's a reason for that.
Today's estimate of what Apple can gain from such settlement deals is about $10 of royalties per Android device. What will happen with this revenue tomorrow, when manufacturers will be actively cleaning their devices from last signs of disputed technologies is anybody's guess.
Reuters reports that Apple is in advanced negotiations to buy Anobit for $400 - $500 million.
Call it bad week for Apple's legal teams worldwide. First, A German court has issued a ruling in a patent case between Motorola and Apple which could lead to a temporary ban on sales of iPhones and iPads in Germany.
There are many ways to pay homage to the Genius design of Apple products. One of them, certainly will invite some attention from Cupertino giant is the Hackintosh movement. The folks out of this group of talented hackers must wear their Apple's "Cease and Desist" letters as badges of honor or something. Now, 9to5mac.com demo'd a Samsung tablet normally meant to run Windows 7 but running OS X Lion instead; they call it the HacPro Touch.
Samsung is ready to go on the offensive in its ongoing patent war with Apple. Apple has gotten the Galaxy Tab 10.1 banned in Germany, so Samsung is getting ready to get the iPhone 5 banned as soon as it touches down in Seoul.
In a conventional modern war, you want to arm yourself with guns, tanks, and fighter jets. In the war between Apple and Google, the ammunition comes in the form of patents and let's just say that Google has been busy with some stockpiling.
As far as Android phones are concerned, the Samsung Galaxy S II is easily one of the best. That brilliant Super AMOLED display, that peppy Tegra2 processor, that super slim profile. She's an absolute beauty, but maybe you're not a fan of the color scheme. Well, Samsung is trying to spark some additional interest in this superphone by announcing a white variant.
Since the release of the Galaxy S II in May, Samsung is estimated to have sold between 18 and 21 million smartphones globally, compared to Apple's 20.3 million iPhones, the report says.
Everyone and their grandmother (almost literally) is sitting on pins and needles waiting for Steve Jobs to cross the stage yet once again to reveal how he's changing smartphones all over again with the iPhone 5. The latest rumors point toward a September launch, so until then, we have conjecture and hearsay. We also have the latest mockup of the iPhone 5, based on the most recent and most accurate information available.
Apple isn't exactly a stranger to the whole litigation thing. Steve Jobs and his legal team have been dishing out lawsuits like they were going out of style for years and now the latest target happens to be Samsung. The grounds for the suit? Galaxy S devices look too much like the iPhone.
When the iPhone arrived on the scene it quickly rose to dominate the smartphone world. Then, Android came along and it has steadily increased its market share until it was king of the hill. In much the same way, the iPad is currently dominating the tablet world, but Android tablets are rising to the forefront too. The Samsung Galaxy Tab is a prime example of that.
Even though the new payment system at Starbucks is based on a barcode scanner, near field communications (NFC) will really represent the future of mobile payment. And RIM wants to be all over this thing.
The 2011 Consumer Electronics Show ended this past weekend, but not without leaving a lasting impression of what is to come. Tablets and smartphones dominated, showing that the future is indeed mobile.
amsung and Verizon are opening the doors on Galaxy Tab sales beginning this November 11th. The price is a whopping $600, that’s it, no discounts, subsidy, or anything else. My guess is the first round are in limited quantities, so they won’t have a problem selling it to early adopters who have a deep inner desire for a less than optimized Android tablet.
We haven't heard a good rumor related to the next-generation Sony PSP in some time, even though a new version has been looming over heads for a while. Well, get ready to crank out some more conjecture, because the latest reports are saying the next PSP will have touch controls. On the back.
Samsung today joined forces with RIM, Nokia and HTC by releasing their own statement towards Apple’s distraction of drawing the competition into their Antennagate problem. Apple's tests showed the Samsung Omnia II being susceptible to signal loss via the “grip of death.” Samsung took their time in responding, perhaps because Apple uses a good number of memory chips from the company. So Samsung needed to be respectable and remain true to their manufacturing methods, but doing so without losing whiney customer.
It’s been leaked, peaked, and sneaked, but now we have it for real, and its got just about everything we expected, with a bit of unsuspected tweaks; the iPhone 4 from Apple. This is Mobile’s definitive guide to the iPhone 4, we hope it helps you understand what is coming; it will change the very way we communicate.
Samsung is a huge company and it seems like they're always looking to diversify. You'll find the Samsung name on all sorts of consumer electronics, ranging from HDTVs and Blu-ray players to multifunction printers and digital cameras. Even within the cell phone range, they're being pretty darn diverse. While Research in Motion sticks to BlackBerry OS and Apple does nothing but iPhone, Samsung is different. Even so, we thought that the Korean giant was done with Symbian. Apparently not.
Based on the number of messaging phones that continue to flood the market, there are plenty of people out there who appreciate the inclusion of a hardware QWERTY keyboard, but can't be bothered with the complexity and price of a true smartphone. Continuing with this trend is the Samsung Corby Pro. If you didn't know any better, you'd swear that the new Samsung Corby Pro is a smartphone. But it's not. It's just a phone with a touchscreen display and a slide-out QWERTY keyboard. What makes it "pro" is still unknown, but it could be the multitasking aspect, call it a slap in the face to Apple but a $70 phone allowing you to run multiple applications has gotta tell you something. If the iPhone 4G does not support multitasking, many iPhone owners may switch to the Corby Pro.. er not.
Samsung at the Mobile World Congress this week showed for the first time their Super active-matrix organic light-emitting diode display (Super AMOLED). The display is five times clearer and offers 20% visibility outdoors in the sun, but does it offer enough power savings for the iPhone 4G?
Looks like I've got some good news and some bad news for all the Samsung fans in the audience. Remember how Samsung announced its...
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As you may recall, I had the chance to take the Samsung Instinct out for a test drive last month, but it was the...
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Howard Forums is easily home to the largest community of cell phone enthusiasts on the planet and its bold leader, Howard Chui, made an...
Sprint says that this touchscreen cell phone from Samsung is going to be one hell of an iPhone killer and we're going to have...
Chalk this one up in the unconfirmed rumor column, but there's word going around that Research in Motion is working on a BlackBerry that...
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It's easy enough to say that these phones are attacking the same chunk of the market as the Apple iPhone, but when you consider...
AT&T wants to prove NASA wrong. The general public probably views the Apple iPhone as more of an entertainment-minded handset than one that is...
Wow, is everyone making a cell phone to compete directly against the iPhone these days? I thought the iPhone didn't offer anything particularly novel...
We all know that the retail price for an 8GB iPhone is $599 with a two-year contract, but how much does it actually cost...
I think the stars are aligned tonight, because we've come across a simple, straight-forward solution that essentially tricks "iTunes into thinking that the ...