Erik Huggers, head of Intel's TV business, tells CNET that the company is staying away from the Intel brand with its new service so people don't automatically think of "Intel Inside."
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In a move to assume more control over apps and sales of cell phones and tablets, the Web giant is rumored to start releasing Android software to several mobile-device makers at once.
In what appears to be a dramatic turnaround, Adobe seems to have scrapped a high-profile effort to bring Flash Player browser plug-in to mobile devices.
Console-makers Nintendo, Microsoft, and Sony have always competed with each other. Now it seems Google and Apple are rapidly leaping into the gaming world as well, which could change the game entirely. CNET News' Kara Tsuboi reports from the E3 gaming show in Los Angeles.
Lookout offers data security, backup, and management over the Web and a way to locate and protect missing or stolen devices.
The Baltimore-Washington, D.C. area will be the first region in the country to allow cell phone subscribers to get free broadcast TV on their handsets.
As expected, Canonical says a release of its Ubuntu Linux operating system called Ubuntu Netbook Remix is in the works for mobile Internet devices and mini-notebooks.
Company to bring its Flash alternative to Nokia smartphones and Internet tablets that run Symbian OS. Up next: Silverlight on Windows Mobile.
The newest competitor to Internet Explorer comes from Microsoft itself. Project Spartan is the company's take on browsing in Windows 10.
Lollipop, the latest version of Google's Android mobile operating system, has yet to make much of a dent in the market.