The Kremlin wants to use smartphone technology it can trust -- by cracking open an alternative's source code.
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LG Electronics' soon-to-be-unveiled G4 smartphone will be the first to use the company's new UX 4.0 software.
Looking to snap up a new PC, tablet or free downloads? Check out this selection of the best deals we've seen so far.
HTC continues to focus on imaging with a new Desire handset, enhanced camera experience, and an updated Zoe collaboration app that's even coming to iOS devices.
Smartphones and software -- not to mention signs of life in the PC market -- are fueling IT spending this year, according to market researchers.
Amazon will reportedly woo smartphone buyers with 3D effects and navigation with gestures and tilting. The company will have to have flawless software right away to overcome a learning curve.
$15 off McAfee Mobile Security 1-year software subscription for smartphones
Verizon and McAfee have extended an agreement to offer customers security software for their PCs, laptops, Macs, and Android smartphones and tablets.
Devices in the latest Android software update include more than a dozen Samsung Galaxy smartphones and tablets.
Android KitKat might have reached 1.1 percent of handsets in one month, but, as usual, the latest version of iOS is reaching Apple devices a lot quicker.
Android gives you the ability to use alternative software keyboards, which is essential for many people. Swype's new version provides the ability for all users to enter text on their smartphones.
Samsung's Galaxy Gear is a well-designed product that needs more work on the software and connectivity to devices. The upcoming Premium Suite update for Galaxy smartphones adds Gear connectivity.
BlackBerry is rolling out fixes for dozens of flaws affecting software and components in Q10, Z10 smartphones and its PlayBook tablet.
Welcome to the future of photography – where your smartphone camera does everything that Photoshop used to do.
When software updates come regularly, the need for new smartphone hardware diminishes. Have smartphones lost their juice?
As smartphones become a standard way of accessing vital corporate applications, enterprise software giants are entering the fray.
The hardware market is tough, and it's only getting tougher. If hardware players think that making me-too devices is the way forward, they could be headed for trouble.
If you want to give your users the absolute best experience when accessing enterprise data, you may find yourself building apps for private use. But how?
Low-cost smartphones and locally-developed software are lowering barriers for small and midsize businesses to mobilize their employees, but enterprises remain skeptical of the bring-your-own-device trend.
Writing apps that targets multiple platforms is one of the hardest software engineering problems. BlackBerry have solved this problem, but they won't want you to use it...
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