Ads in Today’s Age

At Mashable, T.L. Stanley has an interesting look at how advertising — especially with the rise of mobile broadband — has drastically changed in the past decade: Because

Percentage of the Day

10%, which is the amount global shipments of PCs dropped last year, as smartphones and tablets continue to gnaw away at the personal computing market. (Via TechFlash.)

Mobile Workforce

Ars Technica’s Jon Brodkin looks at how mobility is changing the way we work: Forrester Research has been tracking the rise of mobile workers, saying in its 2013

The Post-PC Age

Via Brian Proffitt of Read Write Web, the days of the desktop PC may be numbered: The contraction of the PC market continues faster than ever, eaten by

The App Avalanche

At the Wall Street Journal, Jessica E. Lessin and Specner E. Ante report on the still booming mobile app industry: App stores run by Apple and Google Inc.

Tabulating Tablets

Via Kevin C. Tofel of GigaOm, new numbers from research firm IDC find that over 27 million tablets were sold in the third quarter of this year alone.

Mobile Will Continue to Rise

A new report from Gartner (via Erik Pineda of the International Business Times) predicts mobile computing, via smartphone or tablet, will continue to grow: Personal computers will inevitably

The Tablet Game

Last week, Google announced a new 7-inch tablet called the Nexus 7. Now rumors are flying that Apple, which has so far dominated the growing tablet market —

The Tablet Game

Last week, Microsoft announced Surface, its tablet competitor to Apple’s dominant iPad. This week, another tech giant is looking to make a splash with a device of its

The Tablet Game

Apple’s iPad may currently rule the tablet roost, but as Read Write Web’s Antone Gonsalves reports, another heavyweight may soon be getting in on the game: For years

The Tablet Boom

Earlier this week, Apple announced it had sold close to 12 million of its iPad tablet last quarter alone. But as MediaPost’s Laurie Sullivan reports, that number —

Changing Times

Just how much has mobile broadband — and mobile devices like smartphones and tablets — changed the computing landscape in a short amount of time? Enough that one