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.
House Judiciary Chairman Bob Goodlatte has created an amendment for his very own bill that removes a provision which allowed those being sued by patent trolls to challenge the validity of software patents at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. His change of heart came after a big lobbying effort from certain parts of the tech industry.
In BCG’s 2013 “Most innovative companies” list, Samsung took the second place from Google, with Apple still ranked first.
Rather than keep with Watson’s tradition of beating world-class Jeopardy champions, IBM is set to take it mainstream. If IBM is correct, about 66% of all customer service related calls go unresolved, and could have been handled efficiently with more adept access to information. How will it affect you?
Do you have bad breath? In a couple of years’ time, your smartphone might just be able to warn you, with smelling and tasting tech being developed by San Francisco startup Adamant.
Today we live in a world filled with quad-core smartphones and handsets with 1080p screens, but it certainly didn’t start out that way. The first smartphone was announced at COMDEX on November 23rd of 1992, making last Friday the smartphone’s 20th birthday.
IBM and HTC have both partnered to bring Android to the next level—enterprise. Considering these two companies excel on both industries, it won’t be a difficult task for them to lead the way to Android’s adoption into enterprise set. With their partnership, they will create a business-centric software in which IBM has bundled up with the upcoming phones of HTC. This was earlier announced at the Lotusphere conference held in Orlando. The non-exclusive merger will result to IBM’s suite of smart business solutions to be available on the future tablets and smartphones manufactured by HTC. Outside the conference, apps were…