This week in Windows Phone we heard that developers don't think porting apps has value, Microsoft to control Windows 10 Mobile updates, and LG is back.
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News in the iOS world this week covered the first update for Apple Watch OS, a judge opens iPhone design to the world, and the watch will soon hit retail stores for purchase.
The small update is mainly bug fixes, a new default Today view and performance improvements, including some for Siri which has been inconsistent on my wrist of late.
The Apple Watch Sport edition has been strapped on my wrist for a month and for the most part it has exceeded all of my expectations. It's even better now that I realized I was wearing it wrong.
It's about time for Apple's TV "hobby" to become a big deal: A new software platform for third-party apps would help. And the Apple Watch is expected to improve too next month.
This week in Windows Phone we saw a big new Windows 10 update, heard that porting apps may not be so easy, and the hot Lumia 640 is coming to the US.
Citrix updated its product line at its flagship conference with a focus on making enterprise apps more accessible on tablets and mobile devices.
NetSuite also outlined customer wins including Pebble, the smart watch maker.
Instead of using Java for Android apps in the future, Sky could be the framework. The experimental language is based on Google Dart and aims for 120 fps animations.
Microsoft has made available another new test build of Windows 10 Desktop that includes a number of new features and updates, including new mail and calendar apps.
Google recently announced Wi-Fi support for Android Wear and now the companion app includes the Cloud sync feature, plus a choice of calendars to display on your watch.
Google's latest software update for Android Wear will make the smartwatches easier to use in a hands-free mode and over Wi-Fi networks.
Matthew doesn't convince listeners to buy an particular mobile device this week, but the Apple Watch may find its way to his wrist in the future.
In Android this week we had news of Cyanogen teaming up with Microsoft, Google will let searchers install Android apps from within search results, and Verizon says Android security is not very good.
Apple, Google, and Microsoft have all admitted that they are being audited by the Australian Taxation Office.
Infor is gunning for Oracle and SAP by focusing on industry specific app suites. Execs outlined the strategy at its analyst day.
Is Microsoft's plan -- to get its core apps on every mobile platform -- bringing former customers back into the fold? My experience suggests it is.
Apple has patched a security vulnerability in iPhones and iPads, which the company warned could allow an attacker to intercept encrypted connections.
IT leaders are being urged to look beyond the usual bells and whistles of application interfaces.
Microsoft rolls out its first updates for the year to Office Online, its free productivity apps for consumers.
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