Samsung believes that "good cause exists" to add three more Apple devices to the original infringement claim because they were not yet released back when the original filings were made in June 2012.
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The Korean firm has folded Apple's flagship smartphone into an existing lawsuit covering iPhone, iPad and iPod Touch devices. Meanwhile, a judge has lifted a temporary ban on the Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1, as a jury found it was not infringing on Apple's patents.
Is Australia behind the game when it comes to patenting new ideas?
Based on the world's top 250 ICT companies, Finland created $56.3 billion in revenue in 2009, compared to just $19.5 billion in Australia.
World's second-largest economy overtakes other nations in number of patents filed in 2011, according to Thomson Reuters research, but lawyer says volume growth doesn't necessarily guarantee quality.
Through the prism of hard cold numbers, it's clear Google's acquisition of Motorola Mobility was all about the patents.
Apple has released versions of its iWork productivity apps that work on the iPhone and iPod Touch, after already revamping the suite for the iPad last year.The Keynote, Pages and Numbers apps each cost £5.
AppleInsider's discovery of the 2009 patent application for the iPod nano reveals a camera, touchscreen, mic and even games.
The company has filed for a stay in the verdict after a Texan court ruled that it had infringed on three patents held by another firm
HTC details the five patents that it believes Apple infringes upon through its iPad, iPhone and iPod products.
HTC has fired back at Apple, filing a complaint of its own over five patents and calling for the halting of iPhone, iPad and iPod sales in the U.S.
It seems that yesterday's NPD data which suggested that Android had a 28% market share and the iPhone a 21% touched a nerve at Apple HQ and prompted a response. But Apple's response interestingly bundles the iPod touch in with iPhone sales, seriously fudging the numbers.
The US International Trade Commission will investigate claims made by Motorola against RIM, by Kodak against RIM and Apple, and by Apple against Nokia
It seems that Nokia kicked over the hornet's nest back in October when they sued Apple for infringing on patents that they claim others have been legitimately paying for while Apple has been refusing to pay for. Not surprisingly, Apple then sued Nokia for infringing on their patents. We then recently saw a rather stupid request from Nokia to have Apple iPhone, iPod, and Mac computers banned from being imported. Of course, the latest filing from Apple asking the US government to ban Nokia phone imports is the expected retaliation we have come to expect from these two.
Tinkerers, hackers and modders listen up: First it was water, then cigarette smoke, now Apple's threatening to void your warranty if you open the case.
Because the boundaries of software patents are exceedingly vague and the numbers of issued software patents is now enormous, it is virtually impossible to rule out the possibility that a new software product may arguably infringe some patent.
Prosecutors have filed fraud and money laundering charges against an independent iPod repairman who is accused of acquiring more than 9,000 replacement shuffle music players by entering serial numbers into Apple's Web site, reports the AP.Nicholas Woodhams, 23, of the Kalamazoo area is accused of taking advantage of an Apple service that allows iPod shuffle owners to get a replacement if the unit had problems, according to the government.
Happy Friday! Let's take a look at some of the latest Apple rumors floating around.
Information on the Zune 2 is all over the place this morning. The question on everyone's mind (well, everyone in Redmond) is, will the Zune be enough to break into Apple's near-monopoly on portable music/video players?
Technology described in a newly published Apple Patent application appears to describe the wireless transfer of metadata about music files played or stored on desktop or notebook computers to a portable music player such as an iPod or an iPhone.That's at least the way the Patent application entitled Portable media player as a low power remote control and method thereof sounds to me.
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