The case you pick for your iPhone or iPad says as much about your personality as the clothes you wear. Instead of standard rubber cases and hum-drum colors, there's a whole vibrant world of fun and creative ways to dress up your mobile device.
Samsung has sold more than 100 million Galaxy S devices, the company has announced. Samsung reached this milestone in 2 years and 7 months after the launch of the original Samsung Galaxy S back in May 2010.
The CES show floor was home to several GPS trackers this year. One of the most interesting was I’m Here, a tracker developed by the same company that created an Android smart watch called I’m Watch. Unveiled during the company’s CES press conference, I’m Here is a pint-sized tracker designed to help you keep up with everything from your suitcase to your kindergartener.
There's been some confusion around the rumors indicating that Apple is considering a cheaper version of the iPhone. As of today, no one really knows what's going on. So much so that even Reuters misfired, pulling a story based on comments made by Apple marketing chief Phil Schiller to a Chinese daily that appeared to debunk the rumors.
What if your phone had two displays? Announced in mid-December, YotaPhone aims to change how people use their smartphones by bringing together a full-color LCD display on one side of the phone and an e-ink display on the other. I caught up with Yota Device’s Vladislav Martynov at CES to give the phone a closer look.
I’m not a person that gets annoyed very easily. But remarkably, time and time again Samsung has figured out a way get under my skin. I get it – the company wants to be “East Apple.” It’s a good goal to have. Heck, everybody wants to be Apple.
Toshiba is showing off at CES a prototype of an OLED smart watch that knows its owner by his or her pulse. An embedded ECG sensor in the rear of the watch lets it recognize its owner’s unique pulse patterns, and will shut down the watch’s smart functions if an impostor tries to put it on.
A laptop bag might protect your computer from the elements but it could also act as a bullseye for muggers. For students on late-night studying binges, schlepping their tech around campus might not be ideal. Drexel University in Philadelphia has an interesting solution to that problem.
Shares of Research In Motion rallied on Friday as investors positioned ahead of the launch of its new make-or-break BlackBerry 10 smartphones at the end of the month. Morningstar analyst Brian Colello did not see any one news story driving the stock, which climbed steadily through much of the day.
Late Thursday, a report from the Shanghai Evening News suggested Apple would not be producing a less expensive iPhone despite reports to the contrary. That story, and what happened after its publication, is shaping up to be one of the most bizarre technology stories in recent memory.
It was expected, but still impressive. Nvidia unveiled its quad-core Tegra 4 mobile processor at CES 2013, and many products with the next-generation chip are already planned. One of them was a the show: The 10.1-inch model in Vizio's new Android tablets, and I got a little one-on-one time with it.
Say what you want about Snooki, but she attracted among the most hype and commotion at 2013 International CES conference this week while promoting the launch of her new headphones line. Based on the amount of buzz around her arrival, you'd never guess
Irritated by your car's built-in GPS? You're not alone. More car owners are less happy with their factory-installed navigation systems than in the past, says a report out today from J.P. Power and Associates. A survey of drivers conducted late last year found satisfaction with their navigation systems down 13 points from the prior year.
Behind all the dazzling mobile-ready electronics products on display at the International CES in Las Vegas this week is a looming problem: how to make the networks that support all these wireless devices function robustly and efficiently.
IBM has always been known for raking in more U.S. patents than any other company, but this year signals a landmark: not only is it IBM's 20th consecutive year of earning more patents than any other company, it also made a single-year record with 6,478 issued patents, according to the annual tally published today by IFI Claims Patent Services.