Industry veteran Michael Dell says he believes that sales of Android-powered tablets will eventually outpace Apple's iOS iPad.
It's a corporate battle for the ages.
A number of U.S. legislators have expressed concern over a recent report that iPhones and iPads running iOS 4 are stealthily tracking and logging the locations of their owners.
Just when you thought the iPad was the coolest item in your electronics arsenal, the iPad2 comes along and all of a sudden, the original iPad isn't as feature-rich as it seemed before.
Two security researchers have discovered that iPhones and 3G iPads running iOS 4 are "routinely" tracking and recording user locations (along with time stamps) in a hidden file.
Apple's iPad claimed 85% of the media tablet market in 2010, with Samsung's Galaxy Tab weighing in at 8% and Archos at a paltry 2%.
The iPad, iPhone and iPod Touch are selling like hotcakes with Apple laughing all the way to the Federal Reserve Bank – well, almost.
Although imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, Apple isn't so happy about Samsung's flirtation in the tablet and smartphone markets.
We are always wowed by stories of technology companies that moved from kitchens and garages to become listed corporations worth billions of dollars - even though some were actually paper tigers which dramatically unravelled when the technology bubble went bust.
Potential iPad competitors are reportedly delaying the launch of Honeycomb-powered tablets as faltering Motorola Xoom sales fail to meet industry expectations.
It seems as if the folks at RIM are gearing up for a battle with Steve Jobs and his so-called "magical" iPad.
In the first quarter of 2011, PC shipments fell compared to this time last year, leaving analysts a bit dazed.
According to a recent survey by Google’s AdMob subsidiary, tablets are primarily used for gaming in the United States. Of the 1,400 tablet owners surveyed, 84% use them to play games. But will it be a lasting trend?
Gartner analyst Carolina Milanesi has confirmed what most of us already know: Apple's wildly popular iPad will dominate the media tablet market until at least 2015.
Here is some of what you might have missed this past week on SmallNetBuilder and SmallCloudBuilder.
While some cable TV channels are paranoid about the iPad and live streaming, ESPN is fully embracing it.
Time Warner and Viacom have upped the stakes in their battle over whether Viacom's programming should be available on the iPad.
According to a recent survey, 37 percent of American teenagers are hoping to buy an iPhone in the next six months, where around 20 percent will go big for the iPad. Why?
The first Apple Store in Russia may be coming soon.
Apple is reportedly planning to expand the use of its Thunderbolt port technology to other devices besides the Macbook.