Nokia didn’t have any new high-end devices to show at Mobile World Congress today, but it unveiled a slew of new low-end and mid-range devices that could help it reclaim international markets.
The number of ARM Mali licensees has now grown to 75.
Samsung’s Galaxy S IV, the most hyped-up Android smartphone of the year, will be unveiled in just a few weeks.
According to FixYa, Apple smartphones are the best-performing devices on the market: three times more reliable than Samsung smartphones, and a staggering 25 times more reliable than Motorola phones.
Is it time for Nokia to re-focus on cheap devices?
After successfully bringing Microsoft Office to the iPad, iPhone, and Android tablets, CloudOn is today announcing support for Android phones with version 4.0 of its app.
Editor’s Pick It took about two hours for my initial excitement over the BlackBerry Z10 to disappear.
It’s not just gadget geeks who are eager to see HTC back on top.
We’re live at HTC’s intimate press event for the unveiling of its next flagship phone.
That’s bad news for traditional PC vendors.
Mark your calendars Android fans, Samsung’s next flagship phone could be unveiled soon.
The U.S. isn’t going to take the No. 1 spot back.
Google may finally be paying attention to the Nexus line’s camera.
Developers (and plenty of brave geeks) will soon be able to get a taste of Ubuntu’s smartphone version — assuming they have a Galaxy Nexus or Nexus 4.
You can sum up Forrester’s prognostications on 2013 trends for mobile in three little words.
After failing with Palm’s intriguing WebOS platform, HP is now looking to Android for a future tablet and smartphone. But at this point, will it really matter?
“I’m very proud that we’re out front, that we’re changing people’s lives, that we’re doing what’s right and just in moving the ball forward,” Cook said today. “I don’t mean to gush, but it’s how I feel.”
Apple CEO Tim Cook poured cold water on the cheap iPhone rumors today at Goldman Sachs’ Technology and Internet conference in San Francisco. Sort of.
Home Depot is pulling nearly 10,000 Blackberry phones from its incentive plans for executives today and replacing them with iPhones.
‘Tis the season for smartphone news leaks, with Mobile World Congress on the horizon and major players readying their next wave of devices.
According to the rumor, Apple’s new iPhone 5S is already in production.
It’s tough to be in IT these days. Everyone wants to Bring Their Own Device (or two), get the company to pay for it, and beg the front-line geeks for help when it goes on the fritz.
By the end of this current year, 1.4 billion smartphones will be in use. 798 million of them will run Android, 294 million will run Apple’s iOS, and 45 million will run Windows Phone.
But in spite of its strong showing, it’s not all sweetness and light for Cupertino. Apple’s share is not growing — anymore — so much as Nokia’s is falling.
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.
Strong sales of the iPhone 5 helped push Apple to the top spot among U.S. phone vendors, reports the research firm Strategy Analytics.
That fancy new app the marketing department wants so you can sell more paperweights may not be your best investment. In fact, unless you’re lucky or really, really good, the app might just end up being the digital equivalent of a paperweight itself.
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.
Almost all smartphone users are happy with their phones, according to a new survey by Skype competitor Rebtel. But, sort of like the pigs in George Orwell’s Animal Farm, some users are more happy than others.
The biggest surprise from today’s BlackBerry 10 event: these phones aren’t half bad.
Editor’s Pick Research in Motion renamed itself as just BlackBerry, introduced the first BlackBerry 10 phones, and trotted out singer Alicia Keys as its new “global creative director.” It was a big press event for the struggling mobile phone maker.
Apple’s app store is still bigger than Google Play and still earns much more revenue. But while Google’s app store grew revenue 200 percent in the fourth quarter of 2012, Apple’s iOS app store grew only 20 percent.
Asia loves apps, apparently. Especially if they’re games.
BlackBerry 10 is late. And I’m not just talking about missing a few release dates.
This is an important launch for HTC, which has been struggling a lot over the past few months.
Apple may be winning the smartphone battle stateside, but Android is winning the global smartphone war being fought all over the world.
Huawei, once a blip on the smartphone market radar, has become a major force in the smartphone world. But the U.S. is standing in its way.
Need another sign that smartphones are getting too big?
Samsung has posted another quarter of record profits — but there are signs that its explosive growth is about to flatten.