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While Apple is playing catch-up with a lot of the stuff that's in the iPhone 6, there is, of course, one feature that's finally driving a long-needed innovation in the US mobile market.
Apple's own advertising platform never really took off. But including it as part of an mandatory revenue-driving cog in the iRadio machine, the iPhone and iPad maker could breathe life into its failed service.
iPhone 4S users are using almost twice as much data than its predecessors, according to a study. Apple's Siri is thought to be driving up the data usage, but it's not unique to the iPhone.
App developers looking to bring their next drunk driving-enabling app to the iPhone should look elsewhere as Apple moves to block the applications from reaching the App Store.
Google's device unlikely to be iPhone killer but demonstrates company's commitment to driving more powerful apps, notes Singapore developer.
Google is close to releasing a new iPhone application that will allow you to speak search terms into the iPhone and get search results. The application will be convenient for use while driving or for any time you don't feel like pecking out your query on the iPhone's keyboard.
Chipmaker Intel has released an apology for comments made by its executives this week on the inadequacies of the iPhone and the ARM processor driving it.
For mobility, in a year where the Apple iPhone gained the lion's share of attention (despite Symbian's dominance), Sybase is driving toward the "unwired enterprise" to bring the analytics world together with the mobile tier and handheld delivery world. "The more devices and the more operating systems ... the better Sybase will be," said Chen.
Apple should open OS X and let developers create iPhone applications native to the Mac platform -- instead of driving them down the Safari route.Industry observers said that Apple would do well to change its stance and let developers have access to the iPhone's OS X operating system.
AT&T over in the States are reportedly talking about bringing out the iPhone for enterprise users. The analysts quoted in this piece certainly don't seem to think it's the brightest idea, because:a) It's touchscreen so you can't use it while driving (er, so's a Windows PPC, and you shouldn't be using it while driving anyway).
The iPhone is admittedly very cool looking at first, but the enterprise user wants a functional device that enables them to get their job done and the touch screen on the iPhone won't be that enabler. With the size of the iPhone it may be a difficult task to do one-handed and although many people may not admit it they do dial while driving or in a car and having to use two hands on the iPhone makes it very inconvenient and dangerous to try on the road.
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