Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd. has squeezed 4G bytes of storage into a mobile phone chipset that the manufacturer believes could eliminate the need for external memory card slots.
Stories by John Blau
Globally, 35 percent of software installed on PCs in 2006 was obtained illegally, amounting to $40 billion in lost revenue, up 15 percent over the previous year, according to a survey paid for by large vendors, including Apple and Microsoft.
Executives of German business software maker SAP remain committed to a first-quarter 2008 launch of the company's hosted midmarket application despite acknowledging problems with product development.
Ubuntu Linux developers plan to extend its open-source software development to handheld Internet-enabled devices.
Nokia is preparing to fight a patent infringement complaint filed by a New Zealand company over technology used in most of the Finnish manufacturer's mobile phones.
Next-generation high-speed wireless handsets are getting closer to having improved upload speeds.
New software from Research in Motion Ltd. (RIM) will enable all Blackberry wireless applications to run on smartphones from rival handset makers.
Enterprises using Oracle's CRM software will be able to extend the application to workers with BlackBerry smartphones.
In a move aimed at speeding up development of new document management systems, Microsoft and Japan's Fuji Xerox have agreed to a patent deal to use each other's technology.
Hewlett-Packard (HP) has reached an agreement to acquire privately-owned Tabblo, a US developer of web-based software
Google has acquired software and developers to broaden its expertise in the areas of interactive video game advertising and statistics visualization.
SAP is demonstrating a beta version of its new hosted midmarket application to select groups at the Cebit trade show in Hanover, Germany.
In search of new markets and customers, SAP is developing a new breed of hosted, on-demand products and looking at ways to make its complex business software easier to use.
If companies like Apple or even Italian fashion designer Prada can design a mobile phone, why not Google?
It may be too early to talk plug-and-play but IBM believes it can help businesses of all sizes easily cluster their servers to handle intensive computing workloads.
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