Nokia has returned to the hardware market with a 7.9-inch Android tablet. While it will sell the device, it's hoping to license its name, design, and software to OEMs.
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Companies running HP's software-defined networking compliant infrastructure will be able to buy apps to implement network services ranging from security to orchestration.
Samsung's copious software add-ons and UI tweaks mean that the Galaxy Tab S delivers a particular kind of Android experience. We have a few issues with some of these extras, but the slimline Galaxy Tab S is still a very impressive tablet.
Vistapointe's software-based, carrier-grade technologies are geared toward mobile operators embracing Network Functions Virtualization architectures.
Ericsson will supply software-defined networking support to Australian telco giant Telstra as part of its continued optical network equipment and services contract.
It looks like that Apple wants to "hand-deliver" its software updates and audio and video content over the Internet to your door via its own content-delivery network.
Cisco is hoping that developers will create network aware software that will add value to its hardware. The goal for Cisco: 1 million developers by 2020. Today: 80,000.
VMware said that its network of 75,000 partners will sell AirWatch's enterprise mobility management (EMM) software as a service.
The G Pad 8.3 is a well-thought-out tablet. Some may find the software extras a bit much, but there's a lot of utility in there. The hardware spec, like the device as a whole, is good value for money.
HP launched the Helion Network, an effort that aims to combine independent software vendors, developers, integrators and resellers with the company's cloud services.
The Chinese state media attack on US software and hardware continues, with China’s CCTV state network broadcasting a critical report suggesting that Windows 8 is being used to harvest data about the country’s citizens for use by the US government.
HP embeds support for the OpenFlow communications protocol into a wider range of network infrastructure and releases applications for its software-defined networking controller.
It's not just a good idea anymore, the OpenDaylight Project has released its first open-source software-defined network release: Hydrogen.
With Windows 8.1 just out the door, Windows 9 is slated for a late 2014 release. With little to go on except sheer creativity and a bevy of ideas, designers and enthusiasts have published what they think the next-generation desktop, notebook, and tablet software should look like.
I've already railed against Apple's overhaul of iOS 7, with its jarring use of white and its over-reliance on textual Web motifs. But, as the rest of the software industry follows suit – and as Microsoft and Apple blur the boundaries between tablet and desktop user interfaces – it's worth asking if the user experience really is improving.
SmartFoundry, an application programming interface platform, will allow software developers to leverage the telco's voice calling and SMS capabilities to make it easier to create apps and services. Other network functions to come next.
Software giant Microsoft has said that the Abbott government should reconsider its National Broadband Network policy.
Telstra has conducted a world-first trial of LTE-Broadcast, which the company says can be used to reduce congestion on the network when software updates are pushed out.
As good as the Galaxy Note 8.0 tablet is, a software choice by Samsung makes using it a certain way infuriating.
Big data and software defined networking have come far enough that they can be combined with automation to create self-defending network, but no one is ready for the technology yet, according to IBM.