In the end, a jury found that a broad selection of Samsung devices infringed on Apple's patents. Here's the full list.
It was a big win for Apple today when a jury in San Jose, Calif., awarded the company $1 billion in damages in its patent lawsuit against Samsung Electronics. The jury also decided that 26 Samsung Android smartphones and tablets violated several of Apple's design and utility patents.
What follows is a list of the contested patents and the devices that were found to infringe.
Besides the "rubber band" effect where a page "bounces" when a user scrolls to the bottom, '381 also includes touch-screen actions like dragging documents and multi-touch capabilities like pinch to zoom and twist to rotate.
Also a touch-screen patent, '915 relates to a device capable of distinguishing between a single-touch scroll operation and a multi-touch pinch-to-zoom operation.
You know how you can double-tap a touch screen to enlarge and center portions of Web page, photo, or document? That's what this patent covers. The jury found that the
D '677 patent
Switching to hardware, D '677 relates to the front face of an electronic device, as embodied by the iPhone.
D '087 patent
Similar to D '677, the D '087 patent concerns the general outline or "ornamental" design of a phone.
D '305 patent
Jumping to the user interface, the D '305 patent centers on a grid of rounded square icons against a black background.
For the final patent, D '889, which relates to the industrial design of a tablet computer, the jury found that neither
This post was corrected at 12:48 p.m. PT on August 27: Under patent '677, it was the Epic 4G Touch that was found to infringe, not the Epic 4G.