It's the best of times to be a smartphone buyer. The competition is cutthroat, innovation reigns and multiple companies are vying for attention. The smartphone market is developing rapidly and arguably the most interesting tech sector to watch.
Articles about Smartphones
Good news: Everyone -- seriously -- is invited to Google's next event. Bad news: It's not on the barge.
Apple's iPhone is a fantastic device and it sells well in areas like North America where consumers can afford the high average selling price. Smartphone growth is slowing and long term forecasts are getting more reliable.
Nokia will hope that its X lineup will woo customers away from local heavyweights like Micromax, Karbonn, and Lava, which have dominated the market for low-end smartphones.
The latest addition to its QWERTY-less device range is aimed at helping it recover lost ground in one of its key markets.
Lenovo promises to turn around loss-making Motorola Mobility in four to six quarters, as the Chinese hardware maker looks to increased production and emerging markets to boost profitability.
Talk about the cloud and watch some folks' eyes glaze over. They don't want to think about where their files are stored. Ask them if their photos are safe and it's a different story.
Can you rescue a wet phone by making it wetter? We dunked an HTC Desire to find out.
The immense popularity of over-the-top services such as WhatsApp, Viber, and Skype has been the bane of telcos angsty about their dipping voice and SMS revenues. Can QoS deals ease the frustration?
Nokia may be making the Android X, X+ and XL handsets, but at the end of the day it was Microsoft's call to produce Android phones. This is bad news for Windows Phone.
Samsung didn't need revolutionary features to make its latest flagship a worthy choice for enterprise customers, road warriors -- and anyone who wants a device that will last a few years. Here are 10 reasons to consider the S5.
After the wait and the anticipation, Samsung has produced... another Android smartphone. But you've read this article before, haven't you?
The KitKat-powered handset will be available later this year and will come with both a full HD AMOLED screen and an e-ink display.
New flagship handset features hard keyboard and biggest screen on a QWERTY BlackBerry, says company.
The Mobile World Congress powwow in Barcelona illustrates the smartphone industry's innovation plateau and how the dominant players may need a kick in the butt from the more hungry upstarts.
Samsung's latest smartphone may retain vastly the same design as its predecessor, but it packs in a great deal of new features and enhanced technologies. Here's what it looks like.