As we look at how software will be evolving, traditional PC applications and mobile apps have some substantial differences, key among them the depth and flexibility traditional applications offer that are often an anathema to mobile users.
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In the world of iOS this week we heard of an Apple patent to track eye movement, Chrome was updated to support Handoff, and the iPhone is boosting Apple's position in Asia.
In the news this week were rumors that Microsoft is thinking about running Android apps, Samsung is changing processors due to overheating issues, and a simple way to get Google apps on custom ROMs.
Almost two years after its initial release on Windows Phone 8, Twitter brings bing translator to iOS and Android platforms.
WhatsApp is now available on your desktop, but only if you use Google Chrome and have the mobile app installed on a non-iOS device.
The news this week in Android covered a range of topics, including Google ending support on older versions of Webview, a new iPhone-inspired phone appears, and Adobe has released Lightroom for Android.
Apple and iOS had a head start with apps, but now Android has caught up and even overtaken it: how this will play out is far from certain.
Sponsored by Red Hat and Intel
Mobile applications are the future, and it's important for enterprises to plan their business strategies with mobile in mind so they do not fall short in how they engage with customers and employees. By Charles Tang, program marketing manager, middleware, Red Hat Asia Pacific
Apple's latest iOS 8.2 beta includes new Bluetooth settings to connect a Watch to an iPhone and signs of a dedicated Apple Watch app.
Google has released its Chrome Remote Desktop app for iOS, allowing users to remotely access their PCs using their iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch devices.
One of Jide's founders says Android tablets are "terrible" for doing work, so the company created a productivity-based tablet with 11.6-inch screen, detachable keyboard cover, and the Remix OS, which adds Windows-like features to Android.
Apple doesn't attend the CES, but was in the news this week. Apple offers an unlocked iPhone, a theory behind the buggy software of late, and a CEO predicts Apple Watch will be a killer.
Microsoft further opened up the Office preview for Android tablets. Matthew took it for a spin on a Sony Xperia Z3 Compact tablet.
After a relatively tepid launch for the iPhone 5s, Apple users have embraced the iPhone 6 across the globe, nowhere more so than in the UK and Australia, according to Kantar.
BBM is available on BlackBerry, Android, and iOS. Soon you will be able to view BBM activity on your wrist thanks to Android Wear compatibility.
iOS is the default mobile choice for businesses, while Microsoft and Amazon Web Services are making gains as the preferred public cloud provider over Google, according to a new survey.
Microsoft is broadening its preview of Office on Android tablets, adding support for Kitkat and Lollipop and removing the waiting period for access.
Apple is facing a lawsuit over the amount of space that the iOS 8 update takes up on iPhone, iPads, and iPods.
The top news in iOS this holiday week had reports of a dual-SIM for iPhone 6, iPad use before bed is bad, and Apple TV may Handoff to your iPad.
2014 was another great year in the mobile space with Android dominating the smartphone space and Matthew Miller's top stories.