Once again, it's time to peer into Apple CEO Steve Jobs' cup and try to read the tea leaves.
AT&T reported yesterday that it will indeed be rolling out MMS for the iPhone 3G and iPhone 3GS. The company said it will begin offering the service on Sept. 25.
Hampus Jakobsson is vice president of Business Development and co-founder for The Astonishing Tribe (TAT) in Sweden. TAT is one of those mobile software companies that makes everything on handsets just a tad easier to use and a lot more hip... Hampus took time out to talk via e-mail about what exactly it is that make a user interface (UI) successful, and what's next for mobile devices.
AT&T will launch MMS for the iPhone 3G and 3GS on September 25.
AT&T says it will launch the eagerly awaited iPhone multimedia messaging service on September 25. According to AT&T, the carrier had to work on its network architecture for the past several months to handle the “expected record volumes of
It’s official. After months of speculation, China Unicom said it has reached a multi-year deal with Apple to sell the iPhone in China.
France's top trade official is meeting Friday with the financial director of Apple France to discuss several recent claims by iPhone users that their phone screens cracked or exploded.
Apple has reportedly agreed to a deal with China Unicom that will bring the iPhone to China in October.
State-owned China Unicom Ltd. said Friday it is talking with Apple about becoming an iPhone carrier.
The Financial Times yesterday reported on the upcoming release of the Apple tablet, essentially a 10-inch iPod touch
As someone once put it, AT&T may not be addicted to the iPhone, but it’s nursing one heck of a habit.
By all measures, the iPhone has been a boon to AT&T. The device has sold by the millions, accounting for 2.4 million activations in the second quarter alone.
An employee at a factory that makes iPhones in China killed himself after a prototype went missing
Barnes & Noble yesterday announced the launch of an eBookstore. Customers will be able to buy ebooks and read them on a range of platforms, including the iPhone and iPod touch, BlackBerry smartphones, as well as most Windows and Mac laptops or full-sized desktop computers.
Since landing support from carrier rivals AT&T and Verizon Wireless, LTE has tended to be a bit of a buzz hog.
WiMAX’s future is perhaps most clearly delineated by a 4G chip manufactured by Wavesat.
LAS VEGAS—During his CTIA keynote address this morning, Clearwire co-chairman Ben Wolff pointed out the importance of creating applications specifically tailored to take advantage of 4G network capabilities.
Every jump in technology brings about challenges. Just think back to the Verizon World Phone, a CDMA/GSM device touted as working on both European and domestic networks. Except the device was fraught with problems
While enterprises in almost every other business sector are tightening their belts, major wireless carriers are planning for huge expenditures on 4G network deployments.
Some people seem to think that because Verizon Wireless is linked up with the LTE camp, the technology wars are over. I beg to differ. Having recently returned from Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Spain, I find the LTE and WiMAX rhetoric is as fiery as ever.
New phones using the Android, LiMo and Symbian open-source operating systems are rolling out in 2009.
There’s big buzz surrounding the expected unveiling of a Toshiba smartphone at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona.
Nothing ever stands still if you are a wireless operator. New technologies are always around the corner that demand attention, even ones that haven’t been fully defined. No one has yet officially defined what a fourth generation wireless network will be