The next major patent battle between Samsung and Apple is set for spring of 2014. The battle will see Apple accuse 22 devices of patent infringement. If Apple gets its way, that will include Samsung’s latest Galaxy S4.
The new trial will also bring a fresh verdict, one that could end up biting Samsung right in the apples. Samsung realizes that the $598 million adjusted verdict could disappear, be greatly reduced… or jump far beyond the original $1 billion mark.
Analyst Travis McCourt has put together some rather interesting graphs depicting the sales history of Apple iPhone and Samsung Galaxy handsets. It’s an interesting insight into how the rivalry we all know so well came into being.
Rumor has it that Nokia, the world’s second largest phone maker, has started to evaluate alternative suppliers for the components it uses in its phones because it is worried that Samsung is stealing its ideas.
In some respects, Samsung may be bigger than Android, and is often a “go to” handset for many consumers. Samsung, however, is increasingly becoming less an ally of Android and more a potential foe.
According to a recently published Reuters article, Apple’s CEO never wanted to take Samsung to court. It was all Steve’s idea. Can Cook stop all the bickering then?
What can be more refreshing on a boring grim Wednesday morning than hearing about a report that once again confirms Apple’s diamond kingdom is being torn up piece by piece by Android? Nothing, absolutely nothing!
A new Gartner report has shown that Samsung has pulled ahead of Apple in the total amount spent on semiconductor chips in 2012.
As 2012 is over, we’ve been reflecting on how smartphone manufacturers fared over the past year. Interestingly, ChangeWave has published its quarterly consumer smartphone report, which gives us insight into the demand for Apple and Samsung smartphones in North America.
Everywhere you looked some huge tech company was suing another or purchasing a company for its patents in 2012. While Apple vs. Samsung was the biggest story, it may not prove to be the most important.