The search giant has a low-cost contraption made of cardboard that can turn any smartphone into a virtual reality headset. The goal: mass appeal.
The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
The decision marks the end of a patent-infringement trial between the two mobile phone giants. Tune back to CNET for more details.
Closing arguments in the patent-infringement case between the world's two largest smartphone makers will take place Tuesday. Then it's up to the eight-person jury in the San Jose, Calif. federal court to decide who prevails.
Commentary: Forget the privacy issues -- it was a long list of other shortcomings, social and technical, that doomed Glass. Can Google learn for the next go-round?
Apple and Samsung will have one hour each to present more testimony Monday, rather than wrap up evidence Friday, because of an appeals court ruling related to one of the patents at issue in the case.
The jury of six women and two men have determined Samsung must pay $290 million more to Apple for patent infringement.
The search giant has found a new purpose in all our lives: Bringing together the various products and services we use to work together as easily as possible.
When Google unveiled its smart and controversial eyewear three years ago, some early tech adopters tried to do their part by eagerly pushing for Glass acceptance. The world pushed back.
The smartphone giants settled their patent suits outside the US. But that may mean they'll pay even more attention to Apple's home turf.
Unlike Apple's clear victory in the first Apple v. Samsung trial over patent infringement, this time around the jury returned a mixed verdict. CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Shara Tibken explain why the case was about more than money.