The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Now that the new trial option has been squashed, the next likely stop for Oracle in its bid to win its IP suit against Google is the appeals court.
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.
Oracle and Google want to address issue of "willfulness to infringe" now in order to get around more complicated issues in phase three -- or possibly to avoid a third phase altogether.
Android 4.4 KitKat brings Android to the masses, introduces a minimal design, and puts Google search in your dialer.
Pricing not available
A judge in March ordered a retrial to recalculate damages Samsung has to pay Apple for patent infringement. The new trial kicks off Tuesday.
At the judge's request, attorneys hammered out a brief that outlines where the ongoing Oracle v. Google trial could go from here on matters concerning copyright infringement.
The company tells the court, according to Foss Patents, that it wants a mistrial and a second chance at resolving the issue of copyrights.
Oracle could have innovated with Java instead of litigated, says CareZone co-founder and Sun's former CEO. Also: Why Amazon won at cloud computing, "Intel Inside" was a blip, and the Mac is back.
Google's defense team reiterates in opening statements that both the Java language and related APIs were free to use for Android.
The scene of the Oracle-Google trial Thursday was more like a computer science classroom than a courtroom as the witnesses explained the inner workings of Java and APIs.