The dream of a Windows 10 smartphone running desktop apps is apparently alive and well. And perhaps next year, it might arrive at a store near you.
Microsoft today unveiled its first all-in-one desktop PC, the Surface Studio — and it’s absolutely brilliant.
Less than 24 hours after Samsung’s announcement to end production and sales of its wildly controversial phablet, Samsung Philippines today reiterated the same sentiments and urged customers to switch off their Galaxy Note 7 — be it an original or a replacement — and exchange it for a different handset or money.
As soon as you read the name, you’d automatically think the Samsung Galaxy TabPro S is one those sleek Android tablets you’ve seen in the news. That’s only half right, because this Galaxy is a full-fledged Windows 10 convertible through and through.
Samsung did something today I thought it would never do — not after what had occurred recently. All across the company, stockholders, executives, and staff must have thought the same thing.
Samsung can’t put the second half of the year behind it fast enough. And its troubles are yet to subside; quite the contrary, they are worsening.
Samsung’s Galaxy Note 7 exchange program for potentially dangerous phones is currently underway in the U.S., Europe, and the Philippines, among other countries. Early reports are encouraging for the South Korean electronics giant, with estimates that, around the world, over one million customers are now using new and safe Note 7 units.