The Korean electronics giant may use ads to mock fanboys waiting for the iPhone, but that doesn't mean it's not curious about why Apple buyers will sit in line for eons for the device.
A user-generated trend catapulted to industry-embraced phenom, low-budget clips displaying song lyrics are starting to eclipse their big-budget brethren -- and may address a yearning lost in the streaming shift.
If you've never seen 'bots dancing to Psy's breakout hit, you should. Guaranteed it will make you feel better about the impending robot takeover.
Psy may be the first to reach that landmark, but YouTube is already planning for a world in which thousands of videos reach billions of views.
Samsung's smartphone launches may lack the fervor that accompanies iPhone arrivals, but don't confuse that with lackluster sales.
Samsung wants to be all things to all people. CNET's Shara Tibken went to South Korea to discover how it does just that.
Public. Real-time. Conversational. Distributed. The staccato pitch has a very rich ring to investors.
In Charleston, S.C. Lisa Hoffman gave up one precious thing in order to be more sure of getting another. She moved up two places in the iPhone line. For deeply philosophical reasons.
We've seen the ads from Samsung and others that mock Apple fanboys. But this minidocumentary by an indie filmmaker avoids stereotypes and captures the strangeness of an Apple product launch.
Google and Microsoft can make a phone that rivals the quality and fit and finish of an Apple product. What they can't manufacturer is long lines of people waiting to get their new iPhone or iPad.