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Telstra is switching on parts of its 700MHz 4G network in preparation for the influx of iPhone 6 and 6 Plus devices onto the network after launch next Friday.
T-Mobile continues to set the bar for US wireless carriers with two new initiatives launching soon.
Samsung is known for adding tons of extra features that look great in commercials, but seem to rarely get used after the initial trial. Will Apple's new iOS 7 gimmicks work better and appeal to more iPhone owners?
With the iPhone still resolutely free of near-field communication, banks are looking at unusual ways of testing mobile payments involving the Apple device.
17-year-old boy sold kidney for only 22,000 yuan (US$3,480) to buy iPhone and iPad. Court trial begins on underground chains for illegal trading of organs in China.
A document prepared by Samsung engineers that compares features of the iPhone with the Galaxy S has been admitted into evidence in the ongoing Apple versus Samsung trial in the US
The latest class action suit against the telecommunication giant for overbilling data usage may not ever go to court. Read on to find out why not.
A contactless iPhone payment system, developed to serve as a stopgap given Apple's reported boycott of existing Near Field Communications (NFC), is being trialled by Visa and Australia and New Zealand (ANZ) Banking Group.
ANZ is currently trialling ePOS, an app that will allow merchant customers to take payments from their iPhones.
After discovering that its enemies in Afghanistan had been having some success with iPhones, Defence decided to trial some applications of the device.
The seemingly steeped-in-tradition Federal Court surprised a few observers last week when it coolly accepted Twitter's presence in its rooms. But its broader approach to technology is nothing short of ambiguous.
One issue many people have with the iPhone App Store is the lack of trial versions that force you to pay for an application even if you are not sure it will do what you need or want it too. Many developers have created Lite versions that act as trial versions and are available for free. According to Android Central the Android Market's new paid applications can be purchased and used for 24 hours with a return policy if the application doesn't live up to expectations.
Installation problems, buggy applications, lack of trial versions, and a mediocre selection have dampened initial enthusiasm for Apple's brand new iPhone App Store.Not counting punishing server load when the store debuted last week, some users (like me) have encountered a series of obstacles to get apps to work at all.
I know a few of us here on ZDNet are hard at work on iPhone 3G and iPhone application articles and one aspect of the new Apple iPhone Application store that struck me immediately was that there are no trial versions of the commercial software. One of the major benefits for me that gets me using and eventually buying mobile software applications is the ability to try a full, or even limited, version for 14 to 30 days on my devices to see if the application truly fits my needs and is worth the cost. There are NO trial applications that I can find on the iPhone Application store.
I gave the iPhone an honest try and as I stated in a post late last week I returned my iPhone prior to the 14-day trial period. I found that the iPhone lacked features found in many of today's feature and high-end smartphones and thought I could just leave it all behind me and move on. However, the iPhone drew me back in hour-by-hour over the weekend and I just could no longer resist it so I just picked up a new iPhone at the Apple store a couple hours ago. Over the weekend I tried using a Nokia N95 tethered with a N800 and both are excellent devices in their own way and I actually found some new applications for the N95 that made me like it even more. However, the Apple iPhone is slick and so refreshing after using other Palm, embedded Linux, Windows Mobile, and Symbian devices over the last 10 years that I was pulled back to it. At this time, the iPhone isn't necessarily about features, but about smooth integration and a new user experience that appeals even to power users like me.
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