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When Panasonic unveiled new ruggedized mobile computing devices for the Indian enterprise market, I wondered if SMBs would be interested in such devices.
The tech firm is considering a withdrawal from the European market within six months, according to reports.
Electronics giant to become first Japanese company to make all handsets abroad even as it plans to boost flagging sales by re-entering overseas markets this April, report states.
Panasonic hopes to massively increase its number of smartphone sales by re-entering the European and US smartphone markets
While tablet devices are becoming increasingly more important as businesses become more mobile, consumer tablets don't always have a place in the corporate environment, according to Panasonic IT products business unit director Hide Harada.
Panasonic is expanding its signature Lumix series. But this time it's not with another camera, but rather a mobile phone.
Panasonic has turned up the heat with the launch of the Toughbook U1, which is apparently the baddest and toughest of all the mobile PCs in the Toughbook collection to date.
Panasonic has updated its ToughBook range with the release of four notebooks, and a new rugged ultra-mobile PC.
The LiMo Foundation has no intention of fading away.At the launch of LinuxWorld Expo in San Francisco today, the foundation announced the release of several new Linux-based mobile handsets from Mototorola, NEC and Panasonic.
After announcing a collaboration with T-Mobile back at CES 2008, Panasonic has finally introduced the first camera to come out of that partnership. The Panasonic Lumix DMC-TZ50 is essentially a Lumix DMC-TZ5 (announced at PMA back in January) plus Wi-Fi capabilities. So what does the Wi-Fi give you? 802.11b/g wireless LAN connectivity, 12-months of free access to T-Mobile hotspot service, and uploading to Google's Picasa Web Albums.
The LiMo Foundation is making steady progress on its goal to make Linux a popular mobile operating system.At the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, several key LiMo vendors including Motorola, Samsung, NEC and Panasonic announced as promised the first set of LiMo-compliant handsets while LG, Aplix and Purple Labs showed off prototypes and reference handsets.
The LiMo Foundation said the first release of its Linux-based platform for mobile devices is on track for March delivery.LiMo, a consortium of mobile industry players including Motorola, NEC, NTT DoCoMo, Panasonic, Samsung Electronics and Vodafone, added that its handset software and its application programming interface (API) specs will also be delivered in March.
The LiMo Foundation, a mobile consortium that is building an open software platform for handsets based on Linux, added five new members and plans to launch its first release of its application shortly, according to officials.LiMo will announce Monday that Acrodea, ETRI, Huawei, Purple Labs and Trolltech are joining the consortium, which launched a year ago with founding members Motorola, NEC, NTT DoCoMo, Panasonic, Samsung and Vodafone.
The LiPS (Linux Phone Standards) Forum is releasing its first API set for applications on Linux mobiles today. Just as a reminder, the LiPS Forum includes such luminaries as France Telecom, Texas Instruments, ARM and Freescale, while rival organisation the LiMo (Linux Mobile) Foundation includes Vodafone, Motorola, Samsung and Panasonic...
It is a well known fact that Nokia leads the converged device/smartphone market throughout the world, as confirmed by recent IDC and Canalys reports. In fact, as of the 4th quarter of 2006, Nokia had about 50% of the worldwide market share in converged devices. RIM and Motorola were in second and third with the majority of the Motorola devices being Linux based devices selling in Asia. The IDC report then had Sharp and Panasonic (Linux) in 4th and 5th, while Canalys showed Palm and Sony Ericsson. The second through 5th place vendors shown each have something from 5 to 8 percent of the market share, but there is a catch all vendor labeled Others that has 23.5 percent (IDC) or 24.3 percent (Canalys). Who are these Others and where are all the Windows Mobile devices?
Research In Motion said Wednesday that it has signed two deals with device manufacturers that will use its radio modems for wireless networks. The Waterloo, Ontario-based company said notebook maker Panasonic and handheld manufacturer Melard Technologies will use RIM's radio modems to enable their products to send and receive data over next-generation wireless networks known as GSM (Global System for Mobile Communications) and GPRS (General Packet Radio Service). Panasonic will use RIM's radio modems in its line of durable Toughbook notebooks, which target government and field-service markets such as utilities, telecommunications, insurance, transportation and law enforcement. Melard will use RIM's radio modems in its rugged handhelds, which are also aimed at specialized markets. RIM is best known for its two-way messaging BlackBerry device and service, which allows subscribers to send and receive e-mail messages and calendar updates from a handheld. The company's service also lets subscribers move changes made on the devices onto their primary computers. --Richard Shim, Special to ZDNet News
Vibro-sensing CD writer to go...Here's the perfect accessory for the CD pirate that's always on the go. It's Panasonic's portable CD-RW drive, designed for use with notebook PCs.
Panasonic has begun shipping what looks like one of the more complete mobile CD-ROM drive products on the market.
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