In a new ad, Samsung pokes fun at the iPhone 6’s promise of a bigger display.
The eight-month old iPhone 5S significantly outpaced the Galaxy S5 in May 2014, the second full month of availability for Samsung’s flagship.
Time to reset that “134 days without a Samsung ad attacking Apple” counter. To its defense, Samsung is still trailing Apple in the United States, the market where the commercial will be aired, so, hey, at least they take on the big guy…
Reports are coming out stating that Samsung is likely to have disappointing earnings for the second quarter of 2014. The earnings are expected to decrease due to smaller-than-expected shipments of mobile devices due to increased competition from global rivals.
According to Korea Times, Apple and Samsung are coming close to a ceasefire and possible arrangement that could end their patent war. We’ve heard this more than once before, but could it finally be happening? Should the war even end?
Buying Nuance would give Samsung an edge in the crucial field of virtual assistance technology, with applications in smartphones, tablets, smart TVs, wearables, autos, and smart homes.
This week in your world of Android: Android 4.4.3 landed, Sony launched the T3 and HTC launched the E8, the Galaxy F supposedly leaked, Apple got everyone talking, Samsung finally released a Tizen phone, Google updated several apps, Asus unleashed a ton of devices, and the Project Tango tablet made us all drool.
These are the essential stories, the summary of an entire week in just a few words. It’s Android Weekly.
While Apple is already set to use more of sapphire glass in its upcoming devices, Samsung and LG are also exploring the technology.
Apple and Samsung lead the smartphone market. In fact, no other manufacturer is making profits. What will be of the smartphone market if this continues?
On Friday, Apple won a $119 million jury verdict against Samsung for infringing on three of its patents. A U.S. District Court jury in San Jose, Calif., found that some Samsung devices had infringed on Apple’s patent for “quick links,” a feature that dials a phone number included in an email, and Apple’s “slide to unlock” patent, for gaining access to a device.