The world's largest software maker has to convince developers to write apps for the new version of its widely used operating system. But it also needs to win over customers, from consumers to businesses. That's no simple task.
The software maker is on a mission to make hardware irrelevant, software the king and Windows the most powerful engine for every device. But the challenge starts now.
From embracing a leather exterior to adding a flashy new camera, LG hopes to win customers away from its better-known competitors. An inside look at its factory in South Korea shows it's ramping up for a big launch.
The Clump Claw 2000 concept is a delightful failure timed for April Fools', but the concept has some real-world appeal. Crave's Amanda Kooser and her cat Archer give it a go.
The South Korean electronics giant's market share shrinks to 24 percent from 31 percent a year ago, but that's still enough to beat Apple.
Although the new LG G4 smartphone will be using Qualcomm's 808 -- and not the 810, its higher-end cousin -- the chipmaker is still betting big on the 810.
Global Vice President Hugo Barra had an idea in mind when he joined the Chinese phone giant two years ago. The result is the Mi 4i, a cheap flagship phone for India.
Samsung opted against using Qualcomm's Snapdragon chips in its new flagship phone, but Qualcomm's executive chairman sees a silver lining.
Minecraft for VR could "fundamentally help us change new categories," according to Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella.
In an interview at the Sundance Film Festival, the "Star Wars" creator wonders what the world is coming to. Especially the online world.