The question today about computing devices is the same as it was yesterday: Will we ever get convergence that doesn't suck?
Latest from Larry Dignan
Samsung is going after Apple in the enterprise and when the marketing engine gets fired up BlackBerry is at risk of being forgotten.
BlackBerry is likely to deliver a solid first quarter, according to analysts. But BlackBerry's success with the BlackBerry 10 platform may ride with the ultimate sell through of the Q10 and Z10.
The goal for Samsung is obvious: Take its consumer smartphones and tablets and provide just enough enterprise goodies to be workplace friendly. It's unclear whether a $399 price tag for the Galaxy Note 8.0 will cut it.
Analysts wondered whether Samsung's Galaxy S4 was more like the S3 "S," an evolutionary smartphone that wouldn't put much of a dent in Apple's iPhone franchise. The Samsung-Apple duel is closely watched in both the consumer and business tech space.
Three years after mocking the 5-inch screen of the Dell Streak, Samsung's Galaxy S4 may make that display size commonplace everywhere. Will there be a correction in the run on large-screen phones?
Large enterprises are hopping on the bring your own device bandwagon with a caveat: Employees are expected to pick up most of the costs.
Centrify will be the identity and access management provider in the background for Samsung's Knox EMM, which aims to make Android more enterprise ready and turn back IBM and Apple.
Samsung has a bevy of interesting software efforts for both consumer and business, but an eye scrolling feature on the Galaxy S IV will go a long way to determining if the company can become more than a hardware player.
Facebook can hit the monetization, juice the experience, target tablets and basically circle all of Google's touch points.From a business perspective, Facebook Home is a work of art.