The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. We've collected the best products in t
A wearable, VR headset and camera, oh my -- here's what you missed at today's Samsung developers conference in San Francisco.
If you absolutely must have a phone with an optical zoom, the K Zoom is basically your only option. It's bulky though, and the pictures it takes aren't any better than the Galaxy S5's. You'll be far better off with a cheap Android phone and a decent compact digital camera.
The Samsung Galaxy NX camera combines the company's smartphone savvy with its mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera skills. The result: a potentially no-compromise solution for photographers who crave connectivity, albeit at a steep price premium.
Its screen and camera disappoint, but Samsung's Galaxy Avant is one of T-Mobile's better options at this price.
Designed to work with the company's Gear VR headset, the puck-shaped camera promises to deliver a new level of immersize video.
If you love the high-end tech Samsung crams into its phones but hate the plastic bodies, the Galaxy Alpha may well be the phone for you. Its processor and camera perform brilliantly, while its compact 4.7-inch size makes it very comfortable to hold and use in one hand. Its low-resolution display is a big letdown, though, especially when you consider the high price of the phone, which does take the shine off an otherwise brilliant phone.
Apple's first attempt at a smartphone over 5 inches brings it to battle with the latest and greatest Android phones of about the same size.
The Samsung Digimax S800 has tons of controls for its price range, but confusing menus and poor image quality outweigh these advantages.
Samsung's marquee Galaxy S5 is blazing fast and chock full of new features. But does its 16-megapixel camera have the chops to compete against the HTC One M8 and Apple iPhone 5S?
First came OLED, then came curved. Now, Samsung has filed a patent for a see-through screen on a digital camera so you can stare into your subject's eyes while taking a photo.