Apple is reportedly working on two extra-large iPhones that will have curved screens, and is also working on touch screens that can register different levels of pressure.
Samsung just can’t get enough of styluses.
You may think Samsung is crazy for bringing back the stylus in the touchscreen smartphone age, but the surprisingly strong sales of its Galaxy Note smartphone line don’t lie.
Given that there are approximately a gazillion Android-based tablets on the market, you’d expect the Android hardware market for tablets would be massively fragmented. Think again.
Huawei, you’ve successfully built the world’s largest smartphone with the 6.1-inch Ascend Mate. Congratulations?
Huawei’s Ascend Mate has a 6.1-inch display, making it one of the largest smartphones ever.
Samsung’s Galaxy Note II managed to intrigue me by squeezing a bigger 5.5-inch screen and tons of power into a device that weighs the same as the original Galaxy Note.
Samsung’s Galaxy Note 2 brings back all the features of the original along with a Galaxy S III-inspired design.
Editor’s Pick While its theoretically an impressive device, the Note 10.1 is a good example of why cramming in too much hardware and features without a cohesive direction can lead to disaster.
Editor’s Pick Samsung officially unveiled the Galaxy Note 10.1 Android tablet at a crowded press event in New York City this morning.
Samsung is taking its stylus ambitions a step further with the Galaxy Note 10.1, which will hit stores this month.
The Galaxy Note was one of the more interesting Android devices to launch recently, but in my review I couldn’t help but find it hopelessly dorky. Clearly, that hasn’t stopped many buyers though, as Samsung reports today that it has shipped 5 million units of the hybrid smartphone/tablet since it launched last October.
Turns out all those phone-tablet hybrids are actually a hit with consumers. A survey released Thursday from Strategy Analytics found that people want their next phone to have a large screen.
Editor's Pick More than three years after Android launched, all too many Android devices look the same. But you can’t say that about Samsung’s mammoth Galaxy Note.
Despite numerous rumors to the contrary, Samsung has confirmed that it will not debut its much-anticipated Galaxy S III smartphone at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona later this month.
It’s good to be the Android king: Samsung today announced its record fourth quarter earnings, in which it saw operating profits of 5.3 trillion won (around $4.7 billion) on revenues of 47.3 trillion won (around $42 billion).
We spent hours combing the floor of the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas to sleuth out the most compelling tech trends and the most exciting new products of the coming year.
[vimeo 34882768 w=640 h=360] As smartphones grow ever larger and tablets shrink, they’ll inevitably meet at some kind of hybrid, halfway point, neither entirely tablet nor entirely phone, but a bit of both.
Samsung’s Galaxy Note hasn’t yet arrived in the U.S., but it’s seeing robust initial sales in other markets around the world.
After a strong debut at the IFA 2011 conference earlier this week, Samsung said it has no intention of bringing its Galaxy Tab 7.7 and Galaxy Note devices to the United States, according to Gotta Be Mobile.