If at first you don't succeed, try again with bigger guns.
That new Android-based smartphone from the biggest phone manufacturer in the world and the big New York launch, the massive screen, and the 13-megapixel camera? Looks like it's pre-selling like the prototypical mobile hotcakes.
Samsung's highly hyped Galaxy S IV smartphone will debut tomorrow, but will the device have any surprises left to show?
Despite its sluggish stock price, Apple has topped Fortune’s list of most admired companies for 2013 — just as it did last year.
77 percent of all new smartphones and tablets activated in the enterprise last quarter were Apple devices, according to a new report from Good Technology.
Apple might have some problems keeping investors interested, but consumers are clearly still Apple-hungry for the iPhone.
Google may finally be paying attention to the Nexus line's camera.
In October of 2012, iPhone 5 roared past the Samsung Galaxy S III in web usage share after just three weeks on the market. Now Samsung's starting to chip away at that lead.
Apple has updated iOS 6 to fix 3G connectivity problems for iPhone 4S users in Europe. I'm wondering, however, if Apple has a bigger problem.
Editor's Pick You probably don't know that you can spend $180, $350, or even $1,000 on an iPhone app. What you don't want to know is that your purchase of even the most expensive app doesn't guarantee you'll be able to use it for years to come.
According to the rumor, Apple's new iPhone 5S is already in production.
So you like your iPhone 5 or iPad 4, but want to live outside of the app store's "garden of pure ideology?" You're in luck: A group of hackers known as evad3rs has released the first jailbreak for iPhone 5, EvasiOn.
So Apple has top market share in the U.S., and Samsung is close on its heels, that much we know. But the sheer scale of the dominance is simply shocking.
It's inevitable that Apple will move beyond the iPhone 5's 4-inch screen -- the real questions are how and when.
Strong sales of the iPhone 5 helped push Apple to the top spot among U.S. phone vendors, reports the research firm Strategy Analytics.
Apple chief Tim Cook's eagerness to respond to the rumors could be a sign that the initial analysis from the Wall Street Journal (and others) was completely off.
Cook did offer a ray of hope to those who want a cheaper iPhone. But just a ray.
Apple missed the mark for iPhone shipments -- though it was still a healthy bump from last year.
Those are big numbers, but the even bigger implication is what this means for Apple's iPhone market share in the key U.S. market.
Amid speculation that iPhone 5 demand has been weak for Apple, a KGI Securities analyst has a positively rosy view of Apple's holiday quarter.