Academic research has traditionally only been shared in campus talks, at conferences largely attended by professors and graduate students, and through publications available primarily only to professors and academic libraries. That's changing.
Yes, we're only six days into 2011, but Apple's already been at the center of a big leak with pics and videos of an unknown iPhone model surfacing online. Here we offer a Zapruder film-worthy analysis of the images.
A new antenna design trades simple metal poles for millions of tiny clouds of plasma—and leads to greater directionality for home Wi-Fi, faster speeds, cheaper designs, and ubiquitous radar systems in cars.
During his spiel to explain why Apple's iPhone 4 doesn't have an antenna flaw in real-world experience, Steve Jobs used some plain science. And he showed off Apple's radio test facilities too, which cost $100 million. Apple's serious about testing.
On Friday, Apple explained the iPhone 4's "Antennagate" problem by saying Apple's competitors share the dropped call issue. HTC, Nokia, and RIM/BlackBerry did not take kindly to being called out, responding with strongly worded statements and/or smackdowns.