EDITORIAL EDGE – iPhone vs. gPhone – It is fascinating to watch what is going on with Apple's iPhone now, especially when you think about how its business model differs from Google and the Internet company's plans for the handset world.
Despite the spate of unlimited calling plans announced last month, AT&T’s $100 a month unlimited voice plan apparently didn’t apply to the iPhone, until now.
Apple unveiled a software roadmap for the iPhone yesterday, including plans to make the device more enterprise-friendly as well as open the handset up to third-party applications.
Despite analysts recent projections, Apple says it’s sticking by its goal of selling 10 million iPhones by the end of the year.
Though its missed its promised February deadline to release an iPhone development kit, Apple did announce that it plans to reveal a software roadmap
Analysts have reported doubt that Apple will reach its goal of selling 10 million iPhones this year, though the popular technology company has said it stands by its previously stated benchmark.
The weekend of June 29 last year was one of little sleep for the folks stationed at Synchronoss Technologies’ operations center in Bethlehem, Penn.
The Apple iPhone may be last year's big news, but its effects can be seen and heard at the Mobile World Congress (MWC) as veteran handset makers display their latest wares.
According to a market study by research firm Canalys, more iPhones were sold in the fourth quarter in the United States than Windows-based mobile phones.
Apple has released its 16 GB iPhone. With a price tag of $499, the new double-your-storage version is available immediately from both Apple and AT&T in the United States.
Speculation surrounded the iPhone’s role in the enterprise even before it hit store shelves last year. When it was launched in late June, customers at Apple stores were allowed to buy no more than two iPhones – clearly, not a ploy to attract enterprises.
Several analysts have released reports this week speculating that as many as one in four consumers purchasing an iPhone intend to unlock the device for use on a network other than AT&T.
AT&T has begun offering business plans for Apple's iPhone. Many of the plan's details mirror those of regular users. For instance, business users will need to sign a new 2-year contract or renew an existing 2-year agreement.
This week's MacWorld show was certainly a snoozer after last year's launch of the iPhone, which was expected.
According to an AP report, IBM and Apple have formed a partnership that will bring IBM's Lotus Notes e-mail software to Apple's iPhone and iPod Touch wireless devices.
Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates said that the company does not have plans to launch a handset that will compete directly with Apple's iPhone.
Orange announced that it sold more 70,000 iPhones in December. The company had hoped to sell between 50,000 and 100,000 units.
Today's executives are on the move and they need to be able to run their companies remotely. Mobile business intelligence (BI) applications allow them to access critical corporate data from their laptops, smartphones and PDAs.
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