BlackBerry has a new phone to last a weekend, feature a keyboard and much more while Apple has surged in software in some places and lagged in others.
Shared experiences will be the biggest thing for mainstream iOS users in the augmented reality space for collaboration and gaming.
Android and iOS phones can work together to draw doodles together, at least in some augmented reality space and at least in this new app.
No iPhone SE 2, no iPad Pros with Face ID, no refreshed MacBooks, and certainly no Apple Watch Series 4. Still, there's plenty of exciting software stuff reportedly slated for WWDC 2018 announcements.
Anyone with a performance-throttled iPhone will be able to turn off the "power management" feature in the upcoming iOS 11.3 update. AR improvements, new Animoji and Health Records are also coming.
Our publication has a wishlist (of sorts) for 2018 — because if it's for Christmas, you're trying way too hard. Will the mobile technology scene conform to our desires? Check out the trends we're looking at.
The latest Apple acquisition is most likely yet another small step towards the realization of Cupertino's AR-revolutionizing dream.
The front-facing TrueDepth cam on the iPhone X is responsible for Face ID and Animoji, but a 2019 rear-mounted 3D sensor could take AR to the next level.
Although it's already been years in the making, that standalone first Apple AR headset is still unlikely to see daylight anytime soon.
Virtual space is a whole lotta fun and it's buttery smooth on the new iPhones. We take a good run and analyze the space of mobile AR.
Measured will help users do all the spatial logging they need for home improvements while Envisioned by The Mine puts its stock in users' rooms.
Three new phones, one new camera... essentially. And for the iPhone 8 Plus and iPhone X, you've got new realities to discover with AR.
All those sensors on those Project Tango phones we saw? Google doesn't need them anymore and has a new SDK to prove it and compete with Apple.
You probably shouldn't expect AR-powered Apple smart glasses to launch anytime soon, as "different kinds of prototypes" are still being tested.
Trixi Studios developed a mini-app to test out ARKit's skills. Apparently, it's taking us back to the 80's and to A-Ha. Who knew?
WWDC brings the goods and we're not just talking about software. The HomePod and iMac Pro steal breath while the U11 gets a reputation adjustment.
It's the developers' toolkit to implement their projects on Unity, Unreal and other standard engines and push them into iOS and the App Store.