Apple’s CEO says the company “fell short” with providing a great Maps experience.
When you’re comparing mobile maps apps, is it fair to throw a non-existent address at them?
Wendr wins a slew of sexy laptops and launch help from Thrillist and Samsung.
AMD is making a big bet on Android apps, thanks to technology from BlueStacks.
Instagram drops the letterboxing, finally receives an update to support the iPhone 5′s taller 4-inch screen.
Though Albert Einstein, one of the greatest physicists in history, is long gone, his brain lives on. No, not zombie-style; slides of the man’s brain came out in iPad app form today for anyone to study like a scientist.
With almost 740,000 active apps in the Apple ecosystem and similarly huge numbers in Google Play, how is a mobile app developer to stand out?
When the Hoover Dam in your satellite images looks like the Marlboro Man’s drooping cancer stick after his bout with lung cancer, you know you’ve got a problem.
There really is an app for everything. This is not always a good thing, since unfortunately it includes things that have no conceivable need for one.
If you take and annotate screenshots on a Mac, chances are you use Evernote’s recent acquisition, the super-simple Skitch. Today, Evernote released Skitch for iPhone, and the mobile version of the software has exactly the same ease of use and personality, perfectly adapted for smaller screens.
Netflix on the iPhone just got a whole lot prettier.
Twitter released two new updates this morning, making user profiles much more visual and updating the Twitter experience on mobile with a new photostream widget.
Can a services company like an app development house become a product company, and, as Silicon Valley VCs typically demand, command high multiples?
The good news is that only 1.5 percent of Android apps are malicious. The bad news is that malware is up 216 percent in just three months.
Google last night released its official YouTube app for the iPhone and iPod Touch, which offers a more streamlined interface, access to more videos (and the ads that power many of them), and more sharing capabilities.
Sports fans typically know much more about the performance of their favorite team and how well its key players are performance than execs know about the internal processes of their IT infrastructure … and how they impact profitability.
That’s what the new DevOps Dashboard from AppFirst is built to solve.
Zillow says mobile and real estate go hand in hand, which is why the company is launching its Rentals app for the iPhone
How do you promote your app before it’s even launched? Or create buzz around just one more app in a sea of 600,000 others?
Brainshark is bringing its popular Slideshark app to the iPhone, which will further the company’s mission to take the pain out of presentations.
So, someone’s ripped off your iOS app. The icon you spent one too many hours working on is showing up on someone else’s app, and maybe even some of your code is popping up in their app, too.
After winning the top smartphone app prize at our MobileBeat 2012 Innovation Competition in July, The Good Ear has finally managed to bring its hearing loss treatment app to the iPhone.
After Apple acquired (and shut down) the app discovery service Chomp, we expected some improvements for the iOS App Store. Now it looks like those upgrades are finally taking shape, thanks to an update to the App Store last night for iOS 6 beta testers.
The saying “Trying to catch a cloud and pin it down” is how many people feel about cloud security. But Zscaler believes it can actually do the job, and so does its first investor, Lightspeed Ventures, which just pumped $38 million into the company.
Pokki exits a lengthy beta period with one million monthly active users and a shiny new release that provides PC users with an alluring desktop application experience.
After launching Learnist on the web back in May for beta testers, today Grockit is releasing free Learnist iPhone and iPad apps, which will make the social learning service just about anywhere.
Atari announced that for the 40th anniversary of the game company it would release eight classic titles, completely remade to support touch controls, for browsers.
Location analytics company Placed is bringing its technology to mobile websites, allowing you to see where your mobile web visitors are physically located when accessing your site.
Google announced updated Google Play developer policies earlier this month, which clarified the company’s stance on things like app spam, duplicate apps, and mobile ad implementation.
The first app from flash sales retailer PLNDR aims to make it easier for its 1.7 million users to make purchases away from their computers.
Mixel is like an Instagram for photo collages — but it’s far more compelling than that description.
Before Instagram came along, skies were not aquamarine, and trees were not speckled with neon orange. Normalize restores your photos to their former glory.
We’ve picked out 10 stand-out apps that look and work great on Windows 8, and which show off the platform’s potential for gorgeous graphics and tablet-friendly touch controls.
Editor’s Pick Twitter just announced the anticipated changes to its API, intended to “deliver a consistent Twitter experience.” Or to tighten Twitter’s grip even more on how Twitter users’ tweets are used off the social networking site.
Microsoft is taking to task developers who are using the word ‘Metro’ in their app titles.
Editor’s Pick This just may be a blinding flash of the obvious, but apparently we like ads that don’t suck. And fit into our current context. And give us something we want.
Medium is a blogging platform of sorts. It comes from Obvious Corp., the app shop where Twitter founders Biz Stone and Ev Williams are busy rolling out products for the social, web-connected masses.
The rising popularity of mobile shopping apps is leading to entirely new consumer behaviors, according to a joint report by mobile data compression company Onavo and IDC.
Imagine this: you phone your bank, asking a service rep to pay a phone bill and transfer money from savings to checking. Only, instead of talking to the bank, you’re speaking to a crook who is talking to you on one phone … and your bank on the other. And when you provide him with all the authentication details your bank requires, he loots your account and transfers your funds into accounts he controls.
A new update to the social network’s developer policies that shows that, while Facebook certainly does love developers, it loves data just a little bit more.