The Korean tech giant rules the Android roost and controls a huge supply chain.
Articles about Samsung
Barnes & Noble keeps its e-reading brand afloat with another Samsung-produced Android slate, bundling $200 worth of books and other media content into the purchase price.
All-flash storage companies funded by Samsung Electronics are expanding their presence in South Korea, reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
Samsung Electronics' Knox-enabled Galaxy devices have become the first mobile gadgets to be NIAP validated and approved for classified use by the US government, reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
In one of our longest podcasts ever, Kevin and I covered a huge number of new mobile devices. We are excited about current and future products in the mobile space.
A new Chromebook 2 configuration features a Bay Trail Celeron processor instead of Samsung's Exynos chip, while Dell's Chromebook 11 gets a Core i3 Haswell CPU option.
The new Galaxy Note 4 is one of the best large screen smartphones available today and one feature that sets it apart is the S Pen stylus.
Analyst company Gartner predicts that new capital spending by South Korean suppliers will help boost growth in the semiconductor market.
The Samsung Knox team boss tells how it all got started and how the Korean tech giant wants to evolve its touted mobile security solution for the global mobile workforces of today, reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
There are some outstanding smartphones available for the business user and in this article Matthew Miller identifies the best ones running iOS, Android, Windows Phone, and BlackBerry.
Samsung's Note line always sets the bar for Android specifications and after spending a week with the Note 4, Matthew Miller is about ready to visit his carrier store.
When does a supplier's take-it-or-leave-it attitude cross the boundary from being a reasonable security practice to outright arrogance? I think Samsung crossed the line.
The Korean giant said it has overcome the issues with 60GHz 802.11ad Wi-Fi, and the standard is now commercially viable.
Samsung and Apple are duking it out for corporate device dominance, but the real mobility score is on the back end with cloud services and the software needed to manage endpoints.
Samsung has launched a tough tablet designed for enterprise customer field fleets.