An ARM spokesperson has blamed Flash and the abrupt emergence of tablets for the lack of smartbooks in the mobile marketplace.
An ARM-powered Lego bot running Google's Android OS has managed to solve a scrambled Rubik's Cube in just under 25 seconds.
Customers are twice as happy with Verizon service than AT&T, and only report one-third the amount of dropped calls. Is there a map for that?
A security researcher says he plans to reveal security vulnerabilities of two types of ATM along with a new ATM rootkit.
iPhone users will soon be able to pay for things simply by waving their phone in the air - something most of them are happy enough to do anyway.
This week Intel brought out a powerful new Atom processor that, according to them, could fit into an iPhone form, is vastly more powerful with similar battery life, and is priced competitively.
Adobe CTO Kevin Lynch has accused Apple of creating and enforcing a closed ecosystem during his keynote speech at the Web 2.0 conference in San Francisco.
Dropbox has redefined mobile cloud computing with the latest iteration of Anywhere which allows users to seamlessly access and update files across a number of popular handheld devices.
Facebook has reportedly fixed a critical security flaw that briefly allowed users to view the live chats of their friends and see pending friend requests.
Google has upgraded its popular search engine with a refined user interface (UI) that allows users to fully experience the "increasing richness" of the web.
Who says Flash is dead? Certainly not Adobe, which recently showcased an Android-based prototype tablet running both Flash and AIR at the Web 2.0 Expo in San Francisco.
Skype has launched new monthly plans for international calls to landlines and cellphones, and is expected this week to launch a video chat feature.
Microsoft and Nokia have teamed up to try and boot the Blackberry out of the corporate space with the launch of a unified communications client to enable mobile collaboration.
To coincide with what has become the semi-official Star Wars Day - May the fourth be with you - TomTom yesterday launched Star Wars voice options for its navigation devices, starting with Darth Vader.
Microsoft has created a new tool, Spindex, that aims to manage and aggregate social media information.
A University of Florida engineering researcher has developed a tiny night vision device that would be incorporated into everything from cellphones to eyeglasses and car windscreens.
A new video camera is under development that's claimed to be able to focus on both near-field and distant objects simultaneously.
The mobile market is currently dominated by ARM's nearly ubiquitous architecture.
But Intel's Moorestown platform may herald the end of the beginning - rather than the beginning of the end - for ARM's mobile monopoly.
Intel has introduced its next-gen Moorestown Atom platform for smartphones and tablet devices.
Seagate has introduced a new lineup of FreeAgent external hard drives that bridge the gap between PCs and Macs.