Samsung vs. Apple vs. Nokia, HTC and Motorola. Who cares? All the hardware looks alike. The smartphone battle is won with ecosystems, cloud and sheer marketing.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 244
Patents filed by Samsung show that the company may be interested in developing a new range of wearables controlled by gestures and image recognition technology.
Samsung mobile technology is set to be used for on-board camera viewing and social communications aboard Boeing’s CST-100 spacecraft, according to former astronaut, Christopher Ferguson.
Samsung is researching biometric technology, including iris scanning, to stand out in the mobility industry.
Samsung Electronics signed an agreement with Swiss chip producer STMicroelectronics to apply the latter’s FD-SOI (fully depleted silicon on insulator) technology for 28-nanometer processes in its foundry business reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
Decisions on two long-running disputes over standards essential patents could set a precedent for when and how tech companies can turn to the courts.
Elsewhere, Apple v. Motorola Mobility looks like it is going to be renewed too.
Samsung has sold over 25 million devices running Knox since October 2013, with more than one million active users on the BYOD-minded platform.
Samsung has a commanding Android lead in the enterprise with Motorola a strong No. 2. Given Lenovo's acquisition of Motorola there's a good chance the Android race will become more interesting in the enterprise.
Lenovo's CEO Yuanqing Yang likes Motorola's customisation model and may bring it to other markets.
Updated: Moto X owners in the US will be the first non-Nexus devices to get KitKat, possibly even ahead of the Google Play editions of Samsung and HTC's flagship devices.
Korean technology giant Samsung has reported a 7 percent jump in operating profit for Q3 to 10.16 trillion won ($9.6 billion) on the back of a jump in sales in its semiconductor division.
The display technology is driven in large part by use in high-end Samsung smartphones and tablets.
The South Korean firm has announced Isocell, a way to improve a camera's image quality without increasing the hardware's size.
Korean technology giant Samsung has been testing its dual-mode TDD-LTE and FDD-LTE Galaxy phones on Optus' network in Australia.
Apple might dominate Samsung in the US and UK markets, but globally, the US technology company has just lost its lead to its South Korean rival.
The South Korean telco is reportedly in talks with Apple to put its LTE Advanced technology in the upcoming iPhone 5S. This follows last week's launch of the Samsung Galaxy S4 LTE-A, the first to take advantage of the network.
It's unclear whether a dual-boot tablet is a real winner for technology buyers, but Samsung is going to give it a shot.
The Samsung Future Technology Foundation will invest US$1.34 billion over a 10-year period to support development of materials, hardware, and industry convergence-related techs, and patents will belong to developers.
Good Technology is rounding out its corporate leadership with a trio of new execs from other Silicon Valley heavyweights.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 3 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 4 Hands-on with Windows 10: Installing the latest Technical Preview
- 5 Best 10 smartphones at the close of 2014