In 2011, Samsung captured consumers’ imagination with an experimental screen that could be bent at will without hurting the display quality. Six years and hundreds of patent applications later, the South Korean mobile giant has reportedly reached a point where it’s all but ready to bring the technology to market. The question that now occupies…
The tech industry usually doesn’t pay much attention to the happenings at the U.S. Supreme Court, but the October case schedule that was released last Thursday managed to generate a lot of buzz. The agenda includes an oral hearing of Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd. vs. Apple Inc. No. 15-777, a long-running patent dispute that could have…
The race is now officially on in South Korea to create the world’s first holographic smartphone.
A light-activated titanium dioxide sanitization layer destroys any organic material on the screen.
A new patent filling reveals that the Galaxy S7’s iris scanner will have not one but two separate biometric cameras to maximize accuracy
The mobile giant’s engineers have created new alloy that can substitute the rapidly dwindling metal in the specialized electrodes that power touchscreens.
A new set of specifications that surfaced on the US Patent and Trademark Office’s online database last week reveals that Samsung is taking another shot at applying eye-tracking technology to TVs after its failed attempt to develop a gaze-aware remote, and on a much grander scale. If its efforts bear fruit this time, watching video could get a lot…
The Apple rival is exploring novel ways of using its flexible display technology to increase the available screen real-estate on phones without compromising on formfactor. Or at least not too much.
The smart remote that was never to be held the potential to fundamentally change the way you interact with your TV through a nifty combination of mobile synchronization and multi-angle gaze tracking.
The Korean electronics giant’s defense subsidiary is trying to patent software that could help government agencies spy on you a lot more effectively. And for cheaper, too, thanks to a special bandwidth conservation algorithm.