If you were hoping for massive changes in Apple’s OS X 10.9 operating system, you may be disappointed when the company officially reveals it at the Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) in June.
Anyone purchasing a copy of Windows 8 after Microsoft’s promotion ends will pay a much higher price.
To get ready for the launch of its latest operating system, Microsoft finally flipped on registrations for its Windows 8 upgrade program for those who bought a PC after June 2.
Everyone who’s serious about owning the customer needs their own smartphone platform. Or at least that’s what it’s starting to look like given the recent Amazon smartphone development rumors.
As if Nokia needed yet another mobile operating system to deal with, the company has purchased Norwegian company Smarterphone, creator of an operating system that brings smartphone-like features to basic cellphones.
It seems that Research in Motion can’t even name an operating system properly without stumbling along the way.
Apple has released its biggest mobile update yet, iOS 5, which offers a slew of compelling new features and will likely make many iPhone 4 owners think twice about upgrading to the iPhone 4S.
News that Google’s Android mobile operating system is dominating the smartphone market is old hat, but a recent report suggests that the Windows Phone 7 OS is gaining considerable ground in terms of consumer awareness.
Now that Samsung has become well-known for its slick Android tablets, the company may be setting its sights on a tablet running Microsoft’s upcoming Windows 8.
Mobile manufacturer HTC will reportedly launch two new Windows Phone devices equipped with Mango, the first huge update to the Windows Phone 7 mobile operating system, at an event on Sept. 1.
The Federal Trade Commission’s large-scale probe into Google is focusing on its mobile device platform, Android, in addition to the way the company uses information from rivals, the Wall Street Journal reports.
Guest Post Many are worried about the long-term viability of BlackBerry given its shrinking market share. Of course, Research in Motion is still making money and selling lots of phones. But the competition from iPhone and Android is intense, and it has to do something to be seen as a “next gen” smartphone supplier if it wants to regain its luster.
The HTC Thunderbolt and EVO 4G smartphones could get upgraded to the Android 2.3 “Gingerbread” operating system by no later than the end of June, according to a TalkAndroid reader who sent in a message allegedly from an HTC representative.
Google’s Android 3.0 “Honeycomb” update won’t be making its way to smaller developers anytime soon. The company has decided to delay the release of Android 3.0’s source code to the community, Bloomberg reported yesterday.
It may sound crazy, but there’s reason to believe that Motorola isn’t content to rely entirely on Android for its mobile future.
Apple announced today that Bertrand Serlet, Senior Vice President of Mac Software Engineering, would be leaving the company.
If you need more proof that Nokia is looking to rid itself of the Symbian mobile operating system, here it is: The company announced today that it will sell parts of its Qt development framework, which was initially billed as a way to easily create apps for Symbian and other platforms, to Digia, a Finnish software company. Digia buys the software licensing and professional service business from Nokia. Nokia will still be in charge of developing the framework.
Even though MeeGo doesn’t appear to be a big part of Nokia’s future now that the company is looking to Windows Phone 7 as its primary operating system, its partner Intel remains committed to the platform.
It’s been a long stretch, but Google is nearing the finish line with its Chrome OS netbook operating system. The company sent out invitations today to a Chrome event on Tuesday, December 7th, where it will launch the netbook, sources tell Engadget.