Apple’s darling, the iPhone, may be selling well in the United States, but in some Asian countries, a collective groan has arisen, a groan of discontent and boredom that may indicate that Apple’s worm has turned on the hotly-pursued continent.
While iPhone users await the release of iOS 6.1, which could come any day now (no, really!), those who care about such things can immerse themselves in the newest gossip: alleged pictures of components for the next iPhone models, the iPhone 5S and the iPhone 6, if French blog Nowhereelse.fr is
The iPhone is famous for many things: fast operation, high functionality and an interface that is, quite frankly, to die for. What it’s also famous for is not having a slide-out keyboard. That could change, however, with the introduction of the iPhone 6.
Apple has been visited by a worm, a worm of financial loss. At its core, the problem stems from largely disappointing first-quarter news announced this week. This worm packs a punch: Apple’s stock has lost at least 10% of its value.
Stop us if you’ve heard this one: the next iPhone will have a larger screen. We’ve heard that too, and we can now say it’s okay to forget about it. No less a man than Tim Cook, the CEO of Apple, has dashed the hopes of those seeking a bigger
Glen Yeung, a Citi analyst, has made some claims in an investors note that was released today that may be cause for slight concern; he feels that the iPhone will give up some of its market share this quarter, even though 48 million iPhones were sold in the first fiscal
Cell phone carriers really want your business, so much so that they offer deals that seem almost too good to be true, especially when it comes to the coveted iPhone. It’s not unheard of for a customer to grab one of the devices for less than $200.
The fourth quarter of 2012 was extremely successful for Verizon Wireless as news has emerged that the behemoth sold 6.2 million iPhone units during that time period, according to the company’s Chief Financial Officer, Fran Shammo.
Over the weekend, we exposed what we felt was a suspect claim that the iPhone 5–and iOS 6.0.1–had been jailbroken and that an app that would make it possible for all was there for the purchasing. It turns out that we may have been correct to be skeptical.
Apple is well known for securing patents for its many products. That may bode well for the company in the face of less-than-desired sales performance surrounding the wrongfully skewered iPhone 5. PC Mag cites Manotti Jenkins, a patent attorney with Chicago-based Valorem Law Group, as claiming that those poor sales figures