Apple is overhauling its in-store learning initiatives, creating "modern-day town square"-type customer experiences. And that gave me an interesting idea about what I believe to be Apple's biggest advantage.
Recent iOS Stories
Like Microsoft a week earlier at Build 2017, Google hosted several sessions at its own I/O conference about Progressive Web Apps, or PWAs. Here is what they discussed.
Google showed off a number of new features coming to Google Photos. Key among them is a simpler, more proactive way to share photos with others.
A year ago, Google announced its Assistant and the Assistant-powered Home appliance. This year, both products are being significantly upgraded.
Duolingo announced today that its amazing language learning app now supports Japanese, one of the hardest languages for English speakers to learn.
Google this week introduced a new set of Google Lens technologies that can visually identify objects in the real world.
Microsoft has pushed out a nice update to OneNote on iOS that offers an improved layout that is more in keeping with the look and feel of this app on Windows.
Last week, Microsoft announced a preview version of Xamarin Player, which lets developers create iOS apps directly from a Windows PC. Here's some updated info about the tool.
Today, Microsoft unveiled a new sharing interface for OneDrive on Windows and Mac at its SharePoint Virtual Summit.
It took several months, but another smartphone has finally shipped with a superior camera to the one in the Google Pixel. The surprise? It's not the Samsung Galaxy S8.
During his Build 2017 keynote address, Microsoft's Terry Myerson referred to Mixed Reality as "the next wave" of computing. But I think ambient computing is a much bigger deal.
Now that PCs have a diminished role in personal computing, Microsoft's new focus on mobile devices makes sense. But the issue, as always, is ambivalence.
On the opening day of Build 2017, Microsoft revealed that HP and Intel are partnering with it on Cortana hardware devices.
I'm heading into this week's Build 2017 conference with a sense of anticipation. But what I would like to see at Build differs sharply from what we will most likely be shown.
In the wake of Microsoft's renewed push for the education market, a new study suggests that the battle may already be over. And in K-12, at least, Microsoft has lost.