Beginning in 2012, if you buy an HP computer, it'll still have the de facto Windows operating system, but in case you're curious, it will also be able to boot up with HP's recently acquired webOS platform.
Hewlett Packard (HP) is attempting to take on Google's slick Android Honeycomb OS and Apple’s wildly popular iPad with a webOS-powered slate dubbed the TouchPad.
After it seemingly shelved plans for a Windows-based tablet device, HP has now re-confirmed the Slate 500, a more functional device than the iPad aimed at a business consumer crowd.
Palm has finally released a beta version of its webOS 2.0 SDK. The latest iteration of the operating system boasts some really sweet features, so come on in and check them out!
The very first WebOS device to come out of HP since it acquired the operating system's owner Palm will be shipping out in "early 2011," according to what is finally the official word from HP.
HP will shortly begin producing its own mobile phones for the first time in several years, and it will be using its newly acquired WebOS operating system exclusively.
Hewlett Packard (HP) is denying that it definitively abandoned plans to launch a Windows 7 slate.
The company, which recently acquired Palm for $1.2 billion, insisted it was still "gauging" the market "promise" of a Windows 7 tablet computer.
Wasting no time rebranding the name of the company it just acquired, HP has received a trademark for the name PalmPad, which almost guarantees that will be the name for the company's flagship tablet computer.
Most likely because HP is now filling its time with Palm's WebOS platform, the company has set aside its plans to pursue a new tablet computer powered by Google's Android operating system.
HP's Palm has released an update to the WebOS operating system that enables "3D" gaming on the Pre and Pixi line of smartphones.
On the heels of announcing that it had dotted all the I's and crossed all the T's on its buyout of Palm, HP confirmed that its upcoming Slate media tablet will run on Palm's WebOS operating system.
HP has completed its acquisition of Palm, a mobile device company that was on the brink of destruction until the HP buyout was first announced in April.
A specter is haunting the world — the specter of Apple. All the powers of the industry have entered into an unholy alliance to exorcise this specter: Google and Microsoft, Palm and HP, Blackberry radicals and corporate police-spies.
Does Google's wildly popular Android mobile OS pose a clear and present danger to Microsoft Windows?
Palm's senior director of Human Interface and User Experience has ditched WebOS for Google's Android.
Hewlett Packard plans to adapt Palm's WebOS for use on web-connected printers and tablets.
Hewlett Packard (HP) is reportedly prepping a WebOS-powered tablet that could be released as early as the third quarter of 2010.
Google's newest smart search functionality, which tries to guess what question you're asking and answers it before you even hit "search," is now available on the online giant's mobile platform as well.
Has Palm reached a strategic decision to replace WebOS with Android? Could such a move help save the company's flagging smartphone line from an inglorious end?
Palm kicked off the 2010 Game Developers Conference (GDC) in San Francisco with the release of a public beta version of its next-gen webOS Plug-in Development Kit (PDK).