In an effort to tap into the large enterprise and government sectors in India, Samsung has launched the 7" Galaxy Tab Iris, with built in iris recognition technology and biometric capabilities.
Win a Microsoft Lumia 650 + a 200GB SanDisk microSDXC card!
Your handy guide to all of the phones and tablets running Windows 10 Mobile
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Amazon Kindle Oasis 3G: the best Kindle that $360 can buy
Windows 10 for PCs build 14352 released to the Fast ring
Microsoft has rolled out Skype 7.0 for Android, and says it's "redesigned the tablet UI from the ground up" with a new look based on Google's Material Design, along with new features and improvements.
A jury has ruled in Google's favor in the case against Oracle over the use of the firm's Java APIs in Android. It was determined that Google's usage is covered under the fair use clause.
The Microsoft Garage project Next Lock Screen has received a significant update today, including a new logo and a new look. The update brings the version number to 3.2.0 and it's available now.
After being removed from the Google Store almost a month ago, HTC has officially ended production of the Google Nexus 9 tablet. It will still be sold on HTC's website while supplies last.
Google is once again trying to put pressure on OEMs and carriers to make sure users get the latest Android updates. But its efforts may be in vain thanks to fundamentally opposite business models.
Samsung is officially done with the Android Wear platform, according to a new report. The firm will continue its wearable efforts with its in-house OS, Tizen, a platform it has used for some time.
The latest data coming from Western Europe shows that convertible devices and detachable tablets have a bright future ahead, even as the overall PC market continues to decline.
How small can bezels go? Really small, apparently, as a couple of different smartphone manufacturers have shown us. Here we check out two phones in particular that have almost non-existent bezels.
From OnePlus 3 and Xbox 95, to Microsoft's Health, Amazon's big failures, Nokia's smartphone resurgence, and Google's (not so) fine in Europe, it's our regular roundup of the week's top tech news.
Ever wonder what a Microsoft-branded Android might look like? Well, if we drew up a concept, it might look something like the Nokia X platform, which was Nokia's short-lived shot at Android.
Google has revealed that Google Play purchases made after July 2 will be shareable between up to six family members. If developers want their apps to remain on one device, they will have to opt out.
At Google I/O the company announced some new features that will be part of Android N, including seamless updates. But these seem to only be destined to show up on future Android smartphones.
Android TV hasn't gotten much love in the years since it was launched but a new device is coming to the US market soon that might change that: Xiaomi's 4K-ready, HDR-supporting Mi Box.
Windows phones now account for just 0.7% of the worldwide smartphone market - down from 2.5% a year ago - and it appears that as few as 100,000 non-Lumia Windows phones were sold in Q1 of this year.
Yesterday, Google confirmed its plans to bring Android apps and the Play Store to Chrome OS. Today came the formal announcement, including details of implementation and devices that will be supported.
Microsoft said at Build 2016 that it would add support for Android notifications to appear in the Windows 10 Action Center. Now, a new version of Cortana for Android is enabling that functionality.
The surprise was ruined last month when several significant clues were uncovered, but now it's official: Google has confirmed that Android apps, and the Play Store, will soon be available on Chrome.
Google wants your suggestions to help it decide on the delicious nomenclature for its next major OS update, Android N - but bear in mind that 'Namey McNameface' has already been ruled out.
Lenovo retained Motorola's Moto G lineup of smartphones and launched new devices in the series yesterday without changing much, but it seems the flagship X series is set to be replaced by Moto Z.
Nokia has just announced that it is getting back into the smartphone world with new Android smartphones. But it's doing so indirectly, through a new company that's licensing the Nokia brand
Pokémon Go developer Niantic has opened up field testing of the mobile game in the United States. The game allows users to find, capture and battle Pokémon in "real life" using your smartphone.
A pre-release version of the Facebook-owned WhatsApp Messenger for Android was recently spotted with video calling UI elements and placeholders, suggesting that the feature might be coming soon.
HTC has confirmed that beginning tomorrow, Android Marshmallow will begin rolling out to to the AT&T models of the HTC One M8 and One M9. The Android version was not specified.
Kantar Worldpanel's latest figures show that Windows phone sales plummeted by over 50% in five key EU markets in the first three months of the year - but Android sales are rising around the world.
After a series of sub-par handsets, HTC has produced its latest Android range-topper, the 10. But does the device have what it takes to be a success, or has HTC delivered another forgettable flagship?
From Edge extensions and edge-to-edge desktops, to web TV, Android One more time, Universal delights, and Samsung's sucky SmartThings security, it's our regular roundup of the week's top tech news.
Despite Qualcomm's collaboration with FireEye to close a critical daemon vulnerability affecting a raft of Android devices, it is likely that most of them will never actually receive the patch.
Android's monthly usage numbers are in. While Android Lollipop still remains the most popular version of Android, Marshmallow is the only version to show any growth at all.
The Elephone W2 has a quartz watch face but also tracks your sleep, counts your steps, wakes you up in the morning and various other things. Check out our full review here!
From Android à la MODE and Windows on Apple Watch, to Intel out of phones, Microsoft's not-so-special offers, and BlackBerry's Marshmallow bunkum, it's our regular roundup of the week's top tech news.
A BlackBerry executive confirmed in February that the company is working on two new Android handsets, and purported images of both devices have now leaked, also showing revised BlackBerry branding.
Microsoft has announced that Skype has now been downloaded over one billion times on iOS, Android and Windows mobile devices, just over three months after reaching 750 million mobile downloads.
The U.S. agency that regulates anti-trust matters is asking new questions about Android's licensing terms. The FTC has engaged several Google partners in search of more information.
According to sources, HTC is building two Android N devices for Google's Nexus program. The Nexus devices, dubbed S1 and M1, could become HTC's tipping point in regaining needed marketshare.
HTC has just revealed the new One S9 with a design reminiscent of the One A9 and One M9 before it. The smartphone features front-facing BoomSound speakers, which were absent on the One A9.
Office Lens for both iOS and Android received significant updates today, containing a number of new features, such as rotating photos, the ability to scan handwritten text, and more.
Promising "tomorrow's technology, today", Sirin is launching a new Android handset next month that it says will feature "the most advanced technology available... with almost military-grade security."
A new attack pattern has been discovered online, where older Android devices are being infected with ransomware just by visiting certain sites. The attack uses exploits leaked from the Hacking Team.
Google has released a new update to its Gmail app. The update now allows users on any device - not just Nexus brands - to connect a Microsoft Exchange account. Contact and calendar sync is also there.
Google is preparing to offer "over a million apps and games on Google Play to install and use on your Chromebook", and we're likely to find out more at its I/O developer conference next month.
From DoJ vs Apple, and drone vs Airbus, to Netflix offline, Google love, UWP highs and lows, the end of an Xbox, and Microsoft's mobile meltdown, it's our regular roundup of the week's top tech news.
The Elephone Vowney has some pretty decent specs including 4 GB of RAM and a pretty good 21 MP shooter. But are good specs all that's needed for a good phone? Find out in our full review!
Microsoft and Google have reached an agreement to drop all regulatory complaints against one another around the world, in an effort to compete "on the merits of our products, not legal proceedings".
Google has hit back at the European Commission's claims that it breached EU antitrust rules, insisting that it "designed the Android model in a way that's good for competition and for consumers".
The European Commission has delivered the preliminary findings of its Android antitrust probe, saying that Google "abused its dominant position by imposing restrictions" on OEMs and mobile operators.
Google put out its second annual security report for Android. While overall the results seem to be positive, there are still millions of devices at risk even when sticking to the official Play store.
BlackBerry cut the price of the Priv to $649 this month, but you can now buy the device for just $449.99 - almost $200 below its official price tag, and nearly $290 less than it costs on an AT&T plan.
Free Android emulator that provides nearly native Android experience to Windows devices. With MEmu you can enjoy many exclusive titles that you can find for the Android platform, directly on your PC.
Sharing your thoughts with the world could get easier, as tests are underway on a new UI for Twitter. The popular social networking app could soon feature tabs, an easier navigation system and an FAB.