If there is one thing that all foldable phones have in common, it's the fact that they have unsightly creases where their screens fold. A new Apple patent might take things in a slightly different direction, though.
A new Sony patent details an AI application for games that may help players understand how to get past an obstacle or pick an item suited to an upcoming challenge. Here are the details.
A slew of patents filed by Apple and published by the Japan Patent Office (JPO) on December 23, 2019, suggests that Cupertino-based Apple Inc. is working on an all-screen iPhone.
Sony has been awarded another new patent for a PlayStation controller, with this one showing a different design from the one discovered last month, which is thought to be for the PS5.
The Apple Watch Series 4 is already a huge hit with buyers, but there's one thing the wearable still lacks that many believe it needs - a camera. And according to a new patent that was granted yesterday, Apple may have the solution.
The folding phone concept may have suffered a blow when Samsung was forced to delay the launch of its Galaxy Fold due to failing displays but that doesn't mean the foldable revolution won't come around eventually. Apple knows that as much as anyone, and it's been granted a new patent for a foldable iPhone.
Apple is said to be looking at new cable solutions, and they sound eerily familiar. That's because the company is apparently considering new cables that connect to devices using magnets, which should sound familiar to any long-time Mac user.
Apple's new patent focuses on finding a way to prevent a screen from being damaged after many foldings, something that the patent itself suggests is a bigger issue when the display is cold and less flexible.
Apple has had varying numbers of people working on its Project Titan autonomous car project for the last couple of years now, and according to a new patent application published this week, Apple has plans for an iPhone to be used to summon a car, with the phone also handling payment for the ride.
Qualcomm has been on a roll when it comes to winning court cases against Apple of late, but it's suffered a loss in Germany after a court dismissed what one patent expert called a "nuisance suit" against Apple.