Beckman, David and Hirsch, David (2001, December). Just married: Cell phone and Palm. ABA Journal, 68-70. The merger of a Palm handheld computer and a mobile telephone is the first device that combines cell phone mobility with powerful computing. Thus, merger of mobility and muscle produces pocket-size prodigy. Hirsch mentioned the Smartphone, by San Diego-based Kyocera, combines a cell phone and a fully functional Palm in a single pocket device. Compared with a regular Palm, it is a little thicker, a little taller and seems a fraction of a second slower to respond to the stylus. The screen is slightly smaller and the device slightly heavier, though the difference is not very noticeable. But the negatives are more than made up for by the positives like no more need for a separate pager or a separate cell phone, greatly enhanced cell phone functionality, and a wonderfully enhanced Palm complete with wireless Internet.
Breen, Christopher. (2008). The iphone pocket guide (Looks at the diverse capabilities of the latest version of the iphone,), Retrieved from http://books.google.com/books? Id=sVhvDZN5ke4C&dq=information+on+iphone+4&source=gbs_navlinks_s Breen of this book gives a step-by-step guide to using an iPhone. He speaks on subjects like browsing through the web using an iPhone. He also mentions many other subjects on using the message sender along with multimedia use. One of the most important subjects in this book is how to make phone calls and just the basics on using an iphone. He also touches bases on itunes and putting music onto your iphone. I think that besides being able to make phone calls, which is also one of the main reason people buy iphones. They can have a phone and a music player at the same time. He also teaches you how to troubleshoot your iphone if it ever were to freeze. He tells you the step you need to take to resolve that issue, if it may ever come up. He also teaches you how to set up your account online for itunes and getting started buying applications and games for your iphone. Chen, B (2010, March 31). Gadget Lab. Retrieved from http://www.wired.com/gadgetlab/2010/03/att-says-it-schooled-apple-on-iphone-networking/ AT&T the carrier insinuated in an article that Apple was partly at fault as well. The AT&T executives visited Apple last year to provide Apple engineers a “crash course” in wireless networking to reduce the load that iPhones were putting out on the network, said John Donovan, AT&T’s chief technology officer, in an interview with The Wall Street Journal. As a result, Apple tweaked its iPhones to communicate with AT&T’s towers and mitigate network overload, according to Donovan. Levy, Steven (2004, July 26). iPod nation. Newsweek. Retrieved 2010, November 1 from http://www.newsweek.com/2004/07/25/ipod-nation.print.html.
Life had tossed Apple's CEO Steve Jobs a softball, and early in 2001 he ordered his engineers to catch it. On that February, Apple's hardware czar, Jon Rubinstein, picked a team leader from outside the company who is an engineer named Tony Fadell. "I was on the ski slopes in Vail when I got the call," says Fadell, who was told that the idea was to create a groundbreaking music player and have it on sale for Christmas season that year. The requirements are a very fast connection to one's computer via Apple's high-speed Firewire standard so songs could be quickly uploaded. A close synchronization with the iTunes software is to make it easy to organize music. An interface is simple to use and gorgeous. Fadell was able to draw on all of Apple's talents from Jobs on down. VP Phil Schiller came up with the idea of a scroll wheel that made the menus accelerate as your finger spun on it.
Malykhina, Elena (2006, October 30). Get smart. InformationWeek, 34-41.
Malykhina stated that Palm's trying to position itself for the next big bang in business wireless like mobile applications beyond e-mail. It's focusing on helping...