We’re all well aware that the touch sensitivity with Gorilla Glass is now standard, and with the progression of both operating systems and notebook computers towards touch, Gorilla Glass will be a welcome addition to any notebook computer.
Corning has demonstrated its super-transparent glass that actually kills bacteria. Are we all going to be safe from dirty touchscreens and phone surfaces?
Currently, Corning leads the screen protection industry with its world-famous Gorilla Glass screens. But makers of sapphire screens — a promising alternative — might soon rise to dethrone it. Are they ready for the challenge?
One of the most definitive Samsung Galaxy S4 vs iPhone 5 drop tests ever conducted has concluded with the S4 losing to the iPhone — as well as its own predecessor — and we think we know why.
In the future, economies of scale could bring down the price of sapphire, making it possible for manufacturers to use it on smartphones and other devices.
According to Corning president James Clappin, products utilizing flexible displays are likely still three years out. Will Samsung’s OLED technology beat them to the punch?
Gorilla Glass is an amazing material, without which our beloved gadgets would look quite differently. Corning has just released two interesting videos that demonstrate the amazing properties of Gorilla Glass 3.
Much like the first edition print of any comic book hero’s tale, Corning Glass was born of a science experiment gone wrong. In 1952 a scientist at Corning placed a piece of photosensitive glass in a furnace for testing. At some point the furnace skyrocketed from 600 degrees Celsius to 900 degrees. Expecting a ruined sample, the scientist was surprised to find an opaque sheet of material rather than a melted blob of molten mess.
The third generation of Corning’s Gorilla Glass is going to be demoed at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas next week. It’ll be even stronger!
Is the Gorilla glass back of the Nexus 4 prone to cracking? A number of Nexus 4 users reported problems with the glass back of their devices, ranging from minor nicks to complete shattering.