At Mobile World Congress, Nokia introduced a 41 megapixel camera in a new phone, and HTC came out with some pretty amazing technology as well. But Scalado, a company many haven't heard of, is busy re-inventing what phone cameras can do.
emporia Telecom has created a line of high quality mobile phones that are intuitive and user-friendly, making them easy to use for individuals who have a hard time with small buttons and text, such as elderly people.
Mobile device management is a hot topic, as IT tries to get a handle on the influx of mobile phones and tablets end users are bringing into enterprise environments. Two of the industry leaders go head-to-head in a debate about the right approach.
Audio giant Sennheiser has amped up its line of travel headphones by adding CSR's aptX, an audio codec that optimally compresses the signal and can stream it back in real-time over Bluetooth. In our short experience, the quality was outstanding.
Water damage is a big issue with mobile devices -- smartphones, tablets, laptops, and other gadgets. At Mobile World Congress, there were several technologies on display. Liquipel is an after market solution: Send your phone and they'll treat it.
Google Social & Mobile global marketing director Rikard Steiber comes to the set of InformationWeek's Valley View to explain to Fritz Nelson and David Berlind the reasons why businesses should consider using Google Plus to engage with their customers
In the third episode of InformationWeek's Valley View, Business Intelligence startup Metamarkets aims to take BI-in-the-cloud one step further by categorizing its offering as "Data Science As A Service."
Tely Labs has created a product -- telyHD -- that connects via HDMI to your TV (and to the Internet) and runs a version of Android on which families can create Skype sessions for video calling. It also allows photo sharing and other features.
On the third episode of Valley View, hosts David Berlind and Fritz Nelson interview San Francisco Symphony CIO Michael Skaff about what he's doing to keep one of the city's leading non-profit organizations on the bleeding edge.
The Business of Going DigitalDigital business isn't about changing code; it's about changing what legacy sales, distribution, customer service, and product groups do in the new digital age. It's about bringing big data analytics, mobile, social, marketing automation, cloud computing, and the app economy together to launch new products and services. We're seeing new titles in this digital revolution, new responsibilities, new business models, and major shifts in technology spending.