Pre-order sales of the long-awaited Verizon iPhone 4 start Thursday at an agonizingly early hour, and it can be in your hands by February 10.
In an attempt to retain as many customers as it can, AT&T has sent out emails to customers reminding them that the Verizon iPhone won't be able to talk and browse at the same time.
Avid booklovers may latch onto e-reading, previously lazy readers are more motivated, and many are inspired to buy print.
Apple has rejected an e-book reading app from Sony, citing a new change in policy. Apps can no longer sell or access content not purchased through the App Store. The move puts a number of high profile apps in danger.
A new survey from Nielsen finds Hispanics, Asians/Pacific Islanders, and African-Americans have above-average smartphone adoption rates.
Mobile application analytics company Localytics says 26 percent of apps downloaded in 2010 were used only a single time
Now that the iPhone is headed to Verizon, AT&T is bracing for impact by shielding itself with Android and 4G. The wireless carrier will release 12 Google Android devices in 2011 and 20 4G-capable phones.
Google invested $5.16 million in lobbyists this year to get an in with policy holders, more than ever before.
Android continues to rocket up in popularity, largely at the expense of Symbian, which recently lost its crown to Google's mobile OS.
While the iPad still reigns supreme in the tablet market, there's growing evidence to suggest that Apple's tablet may face some stiff competition in 2011.
Microsoft Office insists it will expand to other platforms and that the Mac App Store isn't out of the picture, but a few hurdles remain.
Just days before Verizon will roll out its iPhone 4 model, a new lawsuit is claims that phone's glass casing isn't as "ultradurable" as Apple would have us believe.