What does Apple’s deal with IBM mean for the enterprise? Can Android for Work make a splash? We take a look at the battle for business affections driven by the BYOD trend and size up Android’s prospects of victory.
We finally have software companies making software for cars instead of car manufacturers. Just by ceding control of car entertainment software to the engineers at Google, Android Auto could have a major positive impact on the car industry. Read on!
HTC may be making a big comeback into the tablet market, if @evleaks’ latest report is to be believed. Here’s why we think it makes a lot of sense for HTC to launch its own-brand tablets this year.
There’s a long list of gadgets and technologies that you simply no longer need if you have an Android smartphone. We take a look at ten that have already been rendered obsolete and discuss what’s next.
Could the upcoming arrival of Android L signal a new era of lightweight, near-stock OEM skins? While we don’t know for sure, there seems to be at least some early evidence suggesting this is possible.
Some say that knowing the cause of a problem is half of the battle. Looking at its letter to investors, it’s hard not to think that the tech giant has missed a major cause of its troubles.
The latest version of Google+ recently introduced a new feature that gives you a look at the live view of your camera each and every time you go to make a post. Could this potentially be an invasion of privacy?
It’s still the early days for smartwatches. With the first few Android Wear devices on the market and a 3rd one on the horizon we have a pretty good glimpse of what wearables might be like. Android Wear is exciting and feels generations ahead of what came before it. But like any burgeoning technology, the hardware and software are going to grow exponentially with each generation. As somebody who would want to buy a smartwatch, it might be important to consider how long they will last before becoming obsolete. After all, $200 being the low end, it’s hardly an impulse…
As market saturation bites hard and the smartphone ASP falls ever lower, how are the big Android OEMs going to cope? Declining profits and a push for a more uniform experience from Google could present a real problem.
Is there enough of an incentive for developers to start implementing Google’s Material Design guidelines in their apps? Can OEMs be persuaded to drop custom overlays? Could Material Design be the long awaited answer to Android fragmentation?