Apple's iPhone reinvented the smartphone market, made apps commonplace and brought millions of customers to AT&T. And the iPhone platform, which accounts for a big chunk of Apple's profit, keeps improving as multiple rivals target the device.
Articles about iPhone
What are some of the most interesting apps for Apple's iOS operating system we've discovered this month?
Apple is reportedly working with the Dutch chipmaker to add NFC support to the tech giant's new flagship smartphone.
It's time to meet the new iPhone, and maybe a long-awaited wearable device.
NFC is a nice technology that just hasn't been implemented well. Perhaps Apple changes that equation.
iOS 8 will brings 4,000 new APIs to Apple's mobile platform, and this means developers are going to have to work hard to both implement new features and deal with bugs rapidly.
With Apple's release of the iPhone 3G, the iPhone is now a more viable choice in the enterprise space. In this TechRepublic download, we outline ...
Apple's next generation desktop and notebook operating system will land on MacBooks around the world in fall. Here are six things to look forward to.
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.
Apple's investigations have concluded that "a very small percentage of iPhone 5 devices may suddenly experience shorter battery life or need to be charged more frequently."
According to sources, display production was hit after the backlight used to illuminate the display had to be revised, halting production for part of June and July.
China Telecom said it will unlock the next-generation iPhone by supporting the SIM cards of the other two major telecom players in the market.
The sequel to the smash-hit iOS game Flappy Bird just landed on the App Store and developer Dong Nguyen could have another viral sensation on his hands. But what does it mean for business?
Stratasys' MakerBot unit starts beefing up its developer program with a bet that a partnership with iPhone custom case maker Fraemes boosts mainstream curiosity.
Apple already sells iPhones as fast as it can make them almost, so Apple only needs to make a better iPhone, not one that's revolutionarily better. But that "better iPhone" will be the fruits of engineers at Apple carefully balancing out a number of variables.
While there's no doubt that a TV or watch from Apple would be interesting and disruptive – and I'm in no way ruling out such devices in the future – the health related additions to iOS will be far more beneficial to Apple in the short to medium term.