The iPhone and upcoming new iPods may send flash memory prices up, meaning users may not see any more bargains or extra flash cards.
The surest sign marketing hype surrounding the iPhone has outdone itself is that a small island on the Pacific rim is abuzz over the device.
RIM posted record high subscriber growth in its first quarter, a sign that some users aren't putting off purchases ahead of Friday's iPhone launch.
Asustek launched a smartphone with a touch-sensitive screen, running Windows Mobile 6, just days ahead of the launch of the iPhone.
A chipset promising to transmit HD video signals wirelessly around the home faces hurdles in the market due to competing technology standards, Gartner says.
AMD plans to continue supplying ATI graphics chips for Intel Corp.-based systems, despite their rivalry.
Rumors that Intel will soon enter the high end graphics race appear to be wrong again.
The iPhone is about to do for smartphones what the iPod did for digital music players: put one in everyone’s pocket.
HTC launched the HTC Touch, a Microsoft Windows Mobile 6 device designed with one-touch screen features reminiscent of the iPhone.
Microsoft has already sold over a million Zune digital music players since its launch last year, achieving its target a month early.
Users are likely to find bargains on DRAM in May and June, because a glut is keeping prices on a downward spiral.
Asustek plans to launch a PC motherboard in April that will allow users to watch high definition movies on either the Blu-ray Disc or HD-DVD formats.
Some say Google wants to make something like Apple’s iPhone, but called the gPhone instead. The easy answer to that theory is that almost everyone wants to make something like Apple’s iPhone.
China and Russia are the two worst foreign infringers of U.S. software and music copyrights, the IIPA said Monday.
Samsung has agreed to pay $90 million in fines for fixing the prices of DRAM.