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Beyond Smartphones: Samsung Struggles to Find New Cash Cow

Date:
January 7, 2014
Source:
Reuters / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Samsung might be the smartphone market leader, but disappointing guidance numbers show that's not as lucrative as it used to be - and investors are awaiting the tech giant's next big growth engine. Jon Gordon reports.


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last updated on 2014-08-01 at 2:32 am EDT

Worldwide Smartphone Use Projected To Jump 25% in 2014

Worldwide Smartphone Use Projected To Jump 25% in 2014

TheStreet (June 11, 2014) — New research from eMarketer projects that world monthly ownership of smartphones should reach $1.76 billion this year up by 25% from 2013. Almost one quarter of the world population will use smartphones this year and just under one third will be using a smart phone by 2017. The United States remains the second largest smartphone market in the world after China. Total current use in the U.S. is 163.9 million smartphone owners. By 2015, eMarketer projects that 15 countries will have more than half to their populations adopting smartphones. This worldwide embrace of technology will have a significant influence on media usage, eCommerce and marketing. Video provided by TheStreet
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Samsung Inks Dual Patent Agreements

Samsung Inks Dual Patent Agreements

New York Financial Press (Jan. 27, 2014) — Samsung Electronics and Google Inc. signed a global patent cross-license agreement. Samsung also entered into a licensing deal with Ericsson.
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Samsung Galaxy K Zoom: A Smartphone/Camera Hybrid

Samsung Galaxy K Zoom: A Smartphone/Camera Hybrid

Newsy (Apr. 29, 2014) — Samsung takes the wraps off its newest smartphone/camera hybrid, the Samsung Galaxy K Zoom. Video provided by Newsy
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Moooove Over Fossil Fuels Cow Power's Coming

Moooove Over Fossil Fuels Cow Power's Coming

Reuters (Oct. 27, 2013) — Argentine researchers have demonstrated how methane can be separated from other digestive gases produced by cattle, to power a car. The scientists say that harnessing cow power on an industrial scale could create a new form of sustainable energy while also reducing the carbon footprint produced by cattle ranches. Elly Park reports.
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