Samsung Electronics Co., Asia’s largest technology company, registered a design in South Korea for eyeglasses that can show information from a smartphone and enable users to take calls.
Apple Inc. co-founder Steve Jobs, who emphasized high-end consumer gadgets over cheaper ones, may have been right all along.
BlackBerry Ltd., facing mounting losses and dwindling buyout prospects, is slashing its workforce and product line and refocusing on the market that first brought it success: corporate customers.
Apple Inc. fell the most in almost five months after unveiling two iPhones that were criticized by analysts as lacking enough new features or a sufficiently low price to attract a broad range of new customers.
Even die-hard BlackBerry fans are beginning to waver after the Canadian smartphone maker disclosed disappointing demand for a touch-screen device viewed as critical to attracting younger users.
HTC Corp. has never been cheaper for buyers attracted to the smartphone maker’s hardware and engineering prowess.
The U.S. decision to overturn an import ban on Apple Inc.’s older iPhones and iPads may help short-term sales and hobble Samsung Electronics Co. in any settlement talks in the companies’ patent fight.
Amazon.com Inc.’s Kindle Fire is poised to help Chief Executive Officer Jeff Bezos lure bargain tablet-computer shoppers. It’s unlikely to dislodge Apple Inc. from its perch at the top of the market.
Apple Inc. reported third-quarter profit and sales that beat analysts’ estimates, spurring optimism that the maker of the iPhone and iPad can withstand an attack from low-end smartphone competition.
"Samsung is willing to throw things at the wall just to see what sticks."
- Brian Blair on Oct 24, 2013
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