When Huawei debuted the Nova series in 2016, there were a few doubts that it would succeed.
HarmonyOS — or Hongmeng, as it is called in China — Huawei’s first-party operating system built from the ground up, has been the subject of great interest since it surfaced as a possible replacement for Android if the ban on U.S. exports to Huawei is not lifted.
On the day the temporary general license that allows American companies to do business with Huawei is set to expire, the United States Commerce Department announced an extension of the initial 90-day reprieve.
We didn’t see this coming, but it is a welcome surprise nonetheless. Three of the biggest smartphone manufacturers in the world have formed an alliance to establish a cross-brand platform for sharing files from one handset to another.
Vivo has built a reputation as one of the top smartphone brands by investing in hardware and software development to improve on the latest features or introduce new technologies to the market.
International news agency Reuters broke the story that one time Google had suspended its business ties with Huawei after the United States government added the latter to a trade blacklist.
Nestled at the heart of China’s Songshan Lake in Dongguan, a manufacturing hub north of Shenzhen, is Huawei‘s Ox Horn Campus. Or Xi Liu Bei Po Cun in Chinese — a term that means “leeward slope with streams and brooks.”
Huawei ended the second quarter of 2019 with a bang. It posted ¥401.3 billion (almost P3 trillion or around $58 billion) in revenue and remained the second-biggest smartphone maker in the world despite the trade war between the United States and China.
Market-research firm Counterpoint Research’s Quarterly Market Monitor Q2 2019 is out.
We reported last month that local operator Globe Telecom will offer the first commercial 5G service in the Philippines in July.