LG appears to be on a roll when it comes to organic light emitting diodes (OLEDs). First, they wow’ed us with a giant flat screen that uses OLEDs to up efficiency.
The US netbook market has been stagnating for some time due to the onslaught of Android-powered tablets and the meteoric rise of Apple's iPad lineup.
How many times a day do you look at your phone? Dozens? Hundreds? We can’t help ourselves. With smartphones pinging and vibrating for every text and email, it’s hard not to look. But what if you couldn’t?
Processors manufactured by Chinese chip designer Infotmic have tipped up in a number of tablets in recent weeks.
Morgan Stanley analyst Katy Huberty reports that Apple plans on expanding its iPhone lineup with multiple models in a concerted effort to compete with Android-powered handsets, which are available in a variety of form factors, screen sizes and price points.
Apple is reportedly prepping at least one revamped iPad Mini with a Retina display that is likely to make its debut during the second half of 2013.
Back in February, Google introduced its flagship Pixel device, a high-end $1,300 touch-screen Chromebook powered by a 1.8 GHz Intel Core i5 SoC. As previously discussed on TG Daily, The Pixel was greeted with enthusiasm by many in the industry, including none other than Linux founder Linus Torvalds.
Acer has confirmed that its slick Iconia A1 Android Jelly Bean (4.2) tablet will be hitting US shores for a cool $169. The specs are certainly more than respectable, especially considering the above-mentioned price point.
A string of benchmark results swirling in the Internet ether seem to indicate that Toshiba's upcoming Android AT10LE tablet will be powered by Nvidia's next-gen Tegra 4 processor.
Acer and Asus are apparently quite optimistic about the long-term prospects of Google's web-centric Chrome OS and accompanying hardware.
Samsung has reportedly chosen Marvell's SoC to power its upcoming Galaxy Tab 3, rather than an indigenously designed Exynos processor.
Google is reportedly testing a new Chromebook powered by Intel's x86 Haswell SoC.
Smartwatches may soon be on their way from industry heavyweights such as Apple, Google, Samsung and Microsoft.
Acer has introduced the Aspire V5-122, a Windows 8 touchscreen notebook with an 11.6 inch, 1366 x 768 pixel display and AMD's Temash APU.
Atmel has introduced an ultra-low power single-chip device designed to support Windows 8 touchscreens up to 15.6 inches and touchscreen cover glass as thin as 0.4mm.
Australian researchers have designed a smartphone capable of morphing its shape, offering users a silent, yet visual cue of an incoming phone call, text message or email.
What comes after Google's Nexus 7 and 10 tablets? The Nexus 11, of course, which is rumored to feature an 11” Super PLS TFT display, along with an Octa-Core A15 / A7 (Samsung Exynos 5410) SoC, front/back cameras and a 64 GB Micro SD.
Although sales of Windows 8 mobile devices have been less-than-stellar thus far, tablets and ultrabooks running Microsoft's flagship operating system are quickly reaching critical mass, both in North America and Asia.
Samsung has rolled out its third-gen Galaxy Tab, which can best be described as a 7-inch Android phablet available with optional 3G capabilities that can also functions as a phone.
Barring any last minute changes, it seems as if Google's upcoming Glass tech will be hacker and modder friendly, just like Mountain View's Nexus indigenously designed phone and tablets.