Google's Android operating system has rounded up developers and a bevy of hardware partners to swamp the smartphone industry with devices. Android's market share has surged courtesy of devices from HTC and Motorola and analysts are generally upbeat about the platform's prospects and ability to crack the top three platforms.
Articles about Android
Have you ever wanted to know more information about a caller before you answer a call? New York-based Contactive wants users to see the most complete profile for everyone you interact with on your mobile device.
HTC continues to round out their smartphone profile with a new Desire designed to bring LTE to those who cannot afford a high end smartphone.
According to a new report, the entire app ecosystem is being driven by about one-third of smartphone owners, with seven percent of owners downloading nearly half of all the apps.
New research foresees BlackBerry falling behind Windows Phone, but Android and iOS remain the dominant platforms in a consumer-oriented smartphone market.
LG's sneak peak video last week showed a G3 with a stylus that we thought would be a direct Note 4 competitor, but that turned out not to be the case.
Docs, Sheets and Slides are now available for the iPhone and iPad, making Google's full suite of productivity apps accessible on all of its major platforms.
HTC just released a Windows Phone version of its flagship smartphone. It is not an easy choice to make.
Confessional app attempts to strengthen controls as it gets countrywide ban
HTC released a new device last week, LG gave a sneak peek of its upcoming watch, and there are plenty of announcements coming in September.
Most smartwatch fans are holding out for the round Moto 360, but there is a preview video from LG that shows they have a round Android Wear device too.
While I like the elegance of the Pebble Steel, I am satisfied enough with my Kickstarter Pebble. Truffol has an inexpensive strap solution that takes my Pebble almost to the level of the Pebble Steel.
Google's Search app on Android now better caters to the billions of bilingual people in the world.
Impossible? Apparently not, as US researchers have discovered.
Security researchers at FireEye claim the majority of the most popular free Android apps are susceptible to Man-In-The-Middle (MITM) attacks.