Samsung Electronics has applied for the trademark 'Galaxy H' in in its home country of South Korea, prompting speculation about a new mobile device product line.
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Microsoft has filed a contract dispute suit against Samsung over Android patent-licensing royalties.
Filing 2,179 patents for mobile phone technologies, the Korean smartphone maker claims top spot among its peers worldwide, according to stats from Thomson Reuters report.
Samsung Electronics' soon-to-be-launched Galaxy S5 Prime, a premium version of its flagship phone, will support download speeds up to 225 megabyte per second (Mbps) in Korea, reports ZDNet Korea's Park Soo-hyung.
The new XS1715 can process 500GB of data, "equivalent to 100 Full HD movies 5GB in length," in less than 3 seconds.
Talk about a lump of coal for Samsung today as the European Commission officially files to charge the tech giant over potential misuse of patents.
[UPDATE] Swedish telecoms company takes legal action in the U.S. after Samsung allegedly refuses to sign a licensing agreement under Fair, Reasonable and Non-Discriminatory (FRAND) terms despite a two-year negotiation.
The upcoming version of Office will fully support Strict Open XML and Open Document Format (ODF) 1.2, while Word 2013 will also be able to open and edit PDF files
Despite Apple and Samsung's pleas to keep sensitive data private, the judge overseeing the design patent spat releases a whole wealth of valuable, broken-down data relating to the two companies' sales.
Samsung has filed a new patent infringement lawsuit against Apple, despite previously saying they wouldn't take legal action against them in Korea.
'Those two' are at it again. Apple strikes Samsung with another lawsuit, while Samsung keeps batting them away with its industrial-sized legal baseball bat.
Dropbox doesn't actively track consumer vs. business accounts but out of 1 billion files, "100s of millions" have formats---.PDF, .XLSX, .PPTX---associated with enterprise use.
Adobe has put out a version of its PDF reader software for Apple's iOS, addressing devices including the iPad, iPhone and iPod Touch.The free and fully-featured Adobe Reader hit iTunes on Monday, allowing users to read PDF portfolios and password-protected PDF files.
Adobe has taken a few security hits lately, from the Flashback Mac Trojan and another zero-day exploit in Flash Player to malware-laden PDF files being the hacker's weapon of choice. So what gives?
Security researchers from Sophos and F-Secure have spotted a currently circulating Mac OS X trojan.
A newly discovered Mac vulnerability disguises itself as a PDF to trick users into opening it, which installs an Apache server on your Mac. Luckily it hasn't been weaponized. Yet.
The malware installs a backdoor that contacts a remote server for instructions and can be used to steal files or capture a screenshot of the infected computer system.
Things are not what they once were for Adobe. There was a time when Flash's hegemony on the Web was virtually unchallenged. It was also once common to hear people refer to PDF documents as "Adobe files," signaling the ubiquity of Adobe Reader.Now, times have changed.
Apple launched its latest lawsuit against Samsung with an ITC complaint as the war between two key partners continues.
The war between Apple and Samsung has taken another turn as the iPhone maker has filed a lawsuit in South Korea against the company behind the Galaxy S smartphone.
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