The French maker of health gadgets is now a wholly-owned subsidiary of Finland's Nokia.
Microsoft sells off part of Nokia, Fitbit buys into wearable payments and The Donald retweets.
The shedding of its basic phone business is the latest ripple from Microsoft's disastrous deal to buy Nokia's mobile operations. Redmond should get out of phones altogether.
No longer so beastly, the Acadia has lost 700 pounds and 7.2-inches.
Yamaha's RX-V665BL includes more features than its predecessor, but it doesn't sound as good, has poor video upconversion quality, and doesn't let you assign digital-audio inputs.
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In a $7.2 billion deal, Nokia's devices and services business is now scheduled to be an official subsidiary of Microsoft at the end of the week.
The $7.2 billion acquisition had been delayed by the antitrust review, but China's antitrust regulators have approved the deal.
A wait for antitrust approvals in Asia delays the $7.2 billion deal beyond a planned first-quarter closing, but Microsoft and Nokia remain committed.
Microsoft's planned $7.2 billion acquisition of Nokia's devices and services business wins approval from the Justice Department, but it still has to face the European Union.