ABI Research has predicted that Linux-enabled smartphones - led by Google's Android - will comprise 33% of the global smartphone market by 2015.
That's not a typo in the headline; Google has updated its mobile search engine so that people who run a search from their iPhone will be provided with a list of matching apps.
Aava Mobile has introduced a hardware-enhanced SDK targeted at Android developers writing apps for Morestown-powered tablets and smartphones.
As if there was ever any doubt! Yes, a recent survey published by Nielsen confirms what we already suspected: games are the most downloaded apps on mobile devices.
Should the so-called "fragmentation" of the popular Android mobile OS concern Google? Well, not according to Dan Morrill, who described the over-used term as having "little to do" with reality.
Google's initial release of its long-awaited Chrome operating system is expected to focus on the lucrative laptop sector.
Wireless data service firm Innocomm has partnered with Telegent Systems, a provider of free analog TV reception for smartphones, to bring out the first Android phone with built-in TV accessibility.
Although Apple's arbitrary and capricious censorship on the iPhone App Store has become legendary, even the most self-proclaimed open app platform on the market has to regulate itself sometimes.
Does Google's wildly popular Android mobile OS pose a clear and present danger to Microsoft Windows?
Nvidia CEO Jen-Hsun Huang has opined that Android - rather than Windows - will power the majority of next-gen tablet devices.
MSI is currently showcasing its $500 WindPad 100 tablet at Computex 2010.
Microsoft introduced its Tag Reader, Fring was the first with video conferencing for Android smartphones and Firefox unveiled its long-awaited Home for the iPhone.
Motorola - which has been buoyed by the success of its popular Droid smartphone - appears to be putting the final touches on an Android-based tablet.
Can Google's Android strategy be compared to Microsoft's tactical offensive against Apple in the late 1980s?
Fring has enabled free, two-way Internet video calling for Android-based devices.
Palm's senior director of Human Interface and User Experience has ditched WebOS for Google's Android.
Acer has debuted an Android 2.1-based smartphone that is powered by a 1 Ghz Snapdragon processor, 512 MB of RAM and a 3.7″ WVGA AMOLED display.
Dell just announced their Streak Smartphone/Tablet and, as I wrote before, I’ve been using an early prototype since the beginning of the year.
Although Motorola's Droid continues to sell very well, the mobile phone maker has plans to roll out a successor to the device soon, code-named "Shadow."
The undisputed success of Apple and Google in the portable device market has apparently prompted Microsoft to plan "major organizational changes" in the division responsible for Windows Phone, Zune HD and the Xbox 360.