From the same clockmaker that brought you Big Ben's Great Clock, comes the $40,000 Dent Denison wristwatch. Think of it as a much more subtle way to attract a mate than a red Ferrari convertible.
The difference between competition and copying is what both companies are fighting about. Samsung's chief strategist goes on the hot seat about it.
Samsung says it markets a huge number of smartphones models, and that their physical design varies significantly because U.S. carriers ask for elements of "uniqueness."
Samsung, meanwhile, says consumers care more about brand and operating system than features such as quick links.
The carrier's LTE expansion continues apace, bringing its fastest 4G data speeds to additional cities.
The rivals will return to the courtroom on Monday. The trial is still all about smartphone and tablet patents, but this time, the accused devices are newer, including the Galaxy S3 and iPhone 4S.
The case between the two tech giants picks back up today, beginning with some more testimony. Here's who is on deck.
Several computer science professors, including Kevin Jeffay of the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, testify that Samsung's devices don't infringe Apple's various patents and that Apple's patents aren't valid.
The company is playing catch-up to Verizon Wireless in its 4G LTE deployment.
Susan Kare, the graphic designer who created some of the interface designs and best known graphics for the original Mac OS, is scheduled to appear in the patent case.