Huawei’s chief marketing officer has spilled the beans on the company’s upcoming dual-boot Android and Windows Phone smartphone, which should arrive in the US by Q2 2014.
Finnish security company F-Secure published its Threat Report for the second half of 2013, which includes a section dedicated to mobile security issues.
According to the latest numbers, Android Jelly Bean now represents 62% of the Android market, while KitKat has grown to represent 2.5%. Keep reading for more details!
Indian phone manufacturer Karbonn Mobiles is planning to release dual-OS devices as early as June, which will run both Windows Phone and Android.
In a mobile world dominated by ARM and Qualcomm, Intel’s fortunes seem to be waning. But is that really the case? We look at Intel’s strategy to remain relevant and innovative in a “Post PC” market,
Conclusions and final thoughts: is your tablet love affair over? We summarize the results of the polls and evaluate input from our users over the debate that tablets have seen their 15 minutes of fame and are now just paperweights. Can a tablet be as personal and functional of a mobile device as a smartphone?
Can any company still fork Android? Can Nokia create a successful Android device without Google’s apps? How does Google’s stance affect consumers? Join us in the discussion, vote in our poll, and sound off in the comments!
We take a look at the recent debate about Microsoft making Android phones and ask whether forking Android and ditching Windows Phone would make sense for the software giant.
According to a new rumor, Google may soon force OEMs to ship new devices with relatively new versions of Android, at least if they want to officially run Google apps.
Rick Sherlund, an analyst with Nomura, has calculated that Microsoft makes around $5 for each Android unit sold, which netted the company $1.6 billion in 2013.