Apple CEO Steve Jobs took the stage on Friday to make a convincing argument that antenna “death grip” problems are universal among modern smartphones, but not surprisingly, some of his competitors are unhappy about being singled out.
It's hard to imagine life without our iPhones--let alone GPS, apps, an HD camera and a retina display. But before the RAZR, the BlackBerry and even the StarTAC, there was an unlikely phrase that gave rise to the notion that mobile radios will be able to make calls across countries and oceans: Over and out.
Hey! There's Yahoo in my Nokia! No, wait. There's Nokia in my Yahoo! While both sound scenarios sound kind of dirty, the announcement of a strategic alliance between the two companies is nothing but a wholesome, good old fashioned win for consumers.
One analyst believes that Apple had another record quarter for the iPhone in the first three months of this year, with a new study showing those users are quite happy with their choice, thank you very much.
Maybe the Aztecs were wrong? A new report out this week claims that the prolonged battle between Apple and Nokia over mobile technology patents may drag on for years, and won’t hit the courts until the middle of 2012 -- another coming sign of the apocalypse?
Talk about having the brakes applied before things even get going: The Federal judge overseeing Apple and Nokia’s patent violation case in Delaware has put things on hold pending the results of the ITC investigation.
many people thought the iPad announcement Wednesday was exciting,
says that Microsoft, Nokia, and Nintendo weren't among them. Each
found ways to take a shot at the iPad and Jobs' announcement speech.
If there was any doubt that Nokia was serious about putting a stranglehold on Apple in court, then the third time’s the charm -- the Finnish cell phone giant has just slapped Cupertino with yet another lawsuit claiming infringement on several “implementation patents” cited in a complaint with the ITC only last week.