The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
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We compared the screens of the latest iPhones with Samsung's flagship Galaxy and crowned a winner.
The website has only been available to the public for a little over a month, but it's already gaining attention among tech elite.
Amazon's Manage Your Kindle site helps you track down a lost or stolen Fire Phone.
Assuming Samsung infringed Apple's five patents, Apple should receive $1.75 per device in royalties, not the $40 Apple has requested, a Samsung expert argues. Samsung rested its case after the expert testimony.
This week on Crave, we entertain a captive audience of smartphone-loving frogs, teach a robot octopus to swim, and charge a dead cell phone with a skateboard. Plus, Harvard is looking for new innovations in soft robotics and director Steven Soderbergh re-envisions "Raiders of the Lost Ark," sans color.
Amazon had a troubling loss last quarter and it predicts rougher waters ahead. So why aren't investors more concerned? Because CEO Jeff Bezos is at the helm.
The coolest skateboard ever can charge electronics. And it turns out frogs like smartphones, opening up a whole new potential market for device makers.
Commentary: Microsoft and Barnes & Noble have both brought key software to alternative devices that have a solid footing. But just one has a clear-cut edge.
One of Bill Gates' all-time favorite programmers is back after pondering the hypothetical: What would people do if the phone had never been invented before the Internet came along?
The German court found that there was no infringement on Apple's part, possibly putting on ice any issues the company faces with IPCom.